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Tabte of Conienis 

Opening / 

Sh/ideni Life 6 

Sports 42 

Acadenxics ^6 

CLbs WO 

Seniors 152 

Underciassmen 162 

FacUiy U^ 

Index/ Advertising 134 

Closing 20^ 




P*E*E*R*A*C*E 

Princess Anne Higk School 

4400 Virginia Beack Boi/iievard 

Virginia Beack, Virginia 25462 

Voii/iyne 30 



1 



checking Out-tTkaiP.A. Spirii 

Cavaliers Suippori- Their School 



This year, P.A. students show 
their school spirit in several 
ways. Some buy a P.A. bumper 
sticker, others cheer on friends 
at sporting events, but every- 
one shows some spirit. 

There ore several ways that 
a student gets involved with 
and supports his school. Every 
student, "'popular" or not, par- 
ticipates and helps make Prin- 
cess Anne the great school it is. 
A person who is moderately in- 
volved shows his interest by 



Seniors at the first pep rally show that 
they support both the Cavlier football 
team and the senior class. 



joining one of the many active 
clubs at P.A. Club meetings 
can be interesting and fun as 
many activities are planned. 
For example, the Thespians 
produce plays for their class- 
mates OS well as holding pizza 
and ice-cream parties. 

For the person who has plen- 
ty of time and talent, there are 
sixteen athletic teams at PA 
this year. An athlete can meet 
new people and visit other 
schools while representing the 

Thespians Pam Combs and Mar- 
garet Brower show their spirit and have 
fun at the same time at the Thespian 
ice-cream party. 



Cavaliers. Non-athletes par- 
ticipate as well by rooting on 
their home team at the several 
sports events taking place 
each week. 

Students who don't hove the 
time to join clubs or attend 
games often support their 
school bv buvina Princell Anne 
caps, cups, or T-shirts. Every stu- 
dent uses these opportunities 
to show their school spirit in 
many different ways. 



Helping the cheerleaders, Carl 
Peoples and Howard Guidry show 
their spirit by making up a cheer of 
their own. 






2 Opening 




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Another facet of school spirit, the 
band's drum line entertains the half- 
time crowd. 

Football players rip through the spir- 
it banner at the Cox game. 



Opening 3 




Taking advantage of the new salad 
bar, Snanda Binder, Charlotte White, 
and Mr, Bumsworth stack their plates. 

Besides teaching tilstory, new faculty 
member, Oscar Richardson also 
coaches cross country and track. 




4 Opening 



Watching the struggling Football 
team from the sidelines is Mr. Bulheller, 
the new head football coach. 




P.E. students make use of the new 

gym floor. 




New EdiHons 

P. A Makes Changes for ike BeHrer 



When "checking out PA," 
one must always consider the 
many new additions and 
changes which have become 
a part of our everyday school 
life. 

Perhaps the most notice- 
able change is the gymna- 
sium. Laborers worked during 
the summer to remodel the 
gym. They installed a new 
floor, re-varnished the 
bleachers, replaced the light- 
ing system, and put a fresh 
coat of paint on the walls. 



Besides structural changes. 
Princess Anne also received 
several new faculty members. 
Among the new faces were 
Mr. Edward Bulheller, the new 
head football coach and in- 
dustrial arts teacher, IVlr, Hurd, 
who teaches electronics, and 
Ms. Rose Brew, who instructs 
consumer math. Other new- 
comers include Mr. Oscar 
Richardson, Mr. Ted Van Horn, 
Mrs. Diane Watson, and Mr. 
Larry VanNostrand. 

Mr. VanNostrand teaches a 



class never before offered at 
PA, Visual Language. This 
class studies the effects of the 
mass media on the public. Stu- 
dents learn the mechanics of 
TV, radio, and motion pictures. 
Another change at PA is the 
new salad bar. The only one of 
it's kind in the city, the salad 
bar is an attempt by the school 
board to create new methods 
of service in school cafeterias 
and set standards for other 
schools. 



Making plans tor his Visual Lan- 
guage class is one new teacher, Mr. 
Vanostrand. 



Opening 5 



Shi/Jeni Life 

These Are THE BEST YEARS OF OUR LIVES!! 



The years of high school ac- 
tivity are the fabric of student 
life. For as any Princess Anne 
student can tell you, there is life 
after 2 P.M. 

A life that has us juggling 
grades, dates, cars, jobs, and 
extracurricular activities all at 
once seems impossibly diffi- 
cult. How do we do it? We 
wake at sunrise, do our forgot- 
ten homework on the bus, 
cram for tests during lunch, 

Participoting In annual dances Is a 
vital part of student life as illustrated by 
Betty Fiorillo and Randy Smitti at Ring 
Dance '83. 



and pray for sixth bell. When 
this salvation arrives we work 
again: this time building floats, 
rehearsing plays, painting 
symbols, planning dances 
and raising money. Are we 
done yet? no. 

We rush home for dinner, 
change our clothes and go to 
once more. After slinging bur- 
gers, bagging groceries, or 
bussing tables, we head for 
home and a mountain of 



homework that keeps us up 
till midnight and beyond. 
Do we sleep long? rarely. 

We lie awake thinking of 
the upcoming weekend 
with its parties and good 
times. Eventually, we man- 
age to sleep, preparing our 
bodies and minds to do it all 
again next week. After all, 
these are the best years 
of our lives! 




y 



6 Student Life 




"Clowning around", during the 

homecoming parade and drama stu- 
dents Gara Hudson, Pam Thompson, 
Surena Fazeli-Matin, and Jimmie 
Lindeman. 



Student Life 7 



SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMi 



Senior spirit; 

Painted so everyone can see 



There is no better illustration 
of the class of '84's spirit than 
their symbol, "Soaring to New 
Heights." 

This symbol was chosen by 
the senior class last year during 
a two-day contest in which 
class members displayed their 
ideas for a symbol. Some of 
the various themes proposed 
were, "Flying High in ^84." and 
"Leading a Path to the Future." 



The actual transfer of the 
drawing to the gym roof took 
place during a week of in- 
tense heat in mid-July. Despite 
the heat, however, the symbol 
began to take form and was 
completed after only five 
days. 

"We really had a lot of sup- 
port from students," states 
Donna Saguinson. "I think the 
finished product shows it." 



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'84 is their symbol. 



to Insure a preportloned symbol. 



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8 Class Symbol 



SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER , . 




Class Symbol 9 



SUMMER 



1ER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMER SUMMl 




On a cruise to the islana of Capri, 
sophomore Stephania Prather and 
two friends take time to pose for a pic- 
ture. 



Summer 



What did you do? 



Perhaps the question most 
frequently asked of students 
upon return to school in Au- 
gust is, '^What did you do over 
the summer?" There seems to 
be no limit to what students 
find to do over a brief three- 
month period. Time seems to 
be found for everything from 
sleeping in late to travelling 
abroad. 

"I raced Hobies." 

— Sophomore Brian Clark. 
"Spent most of my time 

down at Nag's Head." 

— Junior Vaughn Hatfield. 
"Picked up guys!" 

— Sophomore Julie Plackett. 



went to the beach — what 
else?" 

— Sophomore Donna Neister. 
"I worked a lot." 

— Senior Mary Lindsay. 
"Went to Muncie, Indiana 
for the International Theatre 
Conference." 

— Junior Kary Deneen 
"Nothing." 

— Junior Marc Laine. 
"Raced go-karts." 

— Junior Mike Kernels 
"Horseback riding." 

— Junior Eileen Raffaelli. 
"I answered my fan mail." 
— Senior Chris "Raz" Raso. 




On a summer trip to Spam, senior Trey 
Ford and Annette Vasquez pose for a 
picture The trip is an annual event of 



the Spanish Club and the Spanish Na- 
tional Honor Society. 



10 Summer 



SUMMER SUMMFR SUMMFR WMMFR Sim 



SUMMER 




White Water Canyon provided a 
perfect backdrop for seniors Mike 
Cockrell and Suzie Gebhardt. 



Sleeping In late, as displayed by 
senior Terri Anderson, was a popular 
summer activity. 



Summer 11 



UPTUHEnSWAL f^FPWNE FESTIVAL HEPTUNE FESTIVAL NEPTUNBi 



"Doing it and doing it right," would 
be the best way to describe the SCA 
Neptune floot which won first place in 
the grand parade. 

Among the characters aboard the 

SCA float was Snow White, portrayed 
by senior, Gina Goodbread. 





Neptune Festival — 

Doing it and doing it right 



For the first time in the ten 
year history of the Neptune 
Festival, Princess Anne High 
School entered the float com- 
petition during the grand pa- 
rade on October 1 . 

Built by the combined efforts 
of the S.C.A. and virtually every 
other student organization, the 
P.A. float entitled, "King Nep- 
tunes Favorite Fairy Tales," 
took first place and v\/as the 
largest float entered in the 
contest. 

The float was highlighted by 
the Emerald City Castle and 
characters from the Land of 
Oz. Representatives from other 
children fables were also on 
board including Little Red Rid- 
ing Hood, The Fox, Prince 
Charming, and Alice in 



Wonderlard. All of these were 
portrayed by students who 
constructed the float. "This 
project has unified the stu- 
dents on the executive coun- 
cil," states SCA advisor Mrs. 
Carleen Huling. "They have tru- 
ly learned the importance of 
working as a team." 

Besides the float, other 
aspects of the PA presence 
were evident. For example, 
numerous students partici- 
pated in the creation of a sand 
sculpture train that was so col- 
losol that it broke the Guiness 
Book of World Records for the 
largest sand sculpture. 

But the best representation 
of Princess Anne was senior, 
Caroline Schrum who was PA's 
Neptune Princess for 1983. 




12 Nepfurte Festival 



STIVAI NfPTUNE n^^WAL NEPTUNE fESTIVAl NEPTUNE FESTIVAL 




Representing Princess Anne was 

Caroline Schrum as Neptune Princess 
1983. 




Paintings were displayed during 
the Neptune Festival Art Show. Among 
the participants was senior, Vonda 
Mundan. 



Giving out candy to children watch- Marching In the parade was one of 

ing the parade was the part played the ceremonial responsibilities of the 

by drama student, Jimmie Lindeman P.A. NJROTC unit, 
in the Neptune Festival. 



Neptune Festival 13 



nUDENTUFB 






in STUVEhfTUfE STUDENT iff e STUdENl 



Homecoming 1983 

A time of joy and sorrow 



"It only takes a spark to get a 
fire going," was ttie theme for 
ttne 1983 hionnecoming game 
on October 14. 

Besides being the usual 
event, homecoming '83 had 
great significance in that it 
was a game with nothing but 
pride on the line. Pitted against 
the Cavaliers were the Kellam 
Knights under the leadership of 
Princess Anne's ex-head foot- 
ball coach. Harper Donahoe. 

This compelled the Cava- 
liers to fight a great defensive 
battle against the Knights. PA's 

Homecoming Court 1983 Consisted 
of: Seniors: Julie Wagner, Jennifer 
Mikulka, Caroline Schrum, Lora Mot- 
friews, Trisha Voight, Condi Cannon, 



determination however, 
proved to be not enough to 
stop Kellam from emerging 
victorious with a score of 14-6. 

Although the Cavaliers lost, 
their defeat was oversha- 
dowed by the other festive 
events of homecoming, such 
as the crowning of the 1983-84 
homecoming queen, Julie 
Wagner. 

"I was really shocked," 
states Julie, "Being crowned 
that night is something I'll al- 
ways remember." 



Tracey Carr, Tanya Dunn. Juniors: Lisa 
Barnette, Margie Dooley and 
sophomores Jennifer Owens and 
Danielle Arviso. 





Winning first place in the float com- 
petition was the junior class float, 
"Chain Reaction." 

Watching the Cavaliers scoring 
drive was cheerleader. Tammy Craig. 




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Taking a break for a drink is Cavalier 
line backer, Stephen Scarpula. 



Crowning senior Julie Wagner as 
1983 Homecoming Queen was Prin- 
cipal. Mr. Owens. 



14 Homecoming 



]if£ mmFNTun student life stl 



STUVEHTUTE 




Leading the band during their half- Bursting onto the field, the Cavaliers 
time show was senior Drum Major Im- head for their showdown with the Kel- 
elda Aycud, lam Knights. 






^omecoming 



STUVBHTLin STUVBHTUH STUDENT UFE STU, 




Perhaps the most badly injured bum 
victim was junior, John Kell. Ironically, 
John suffered hypothermia due to the 
cold. 





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Portraying a hysterical victim was Patiently Sophomore David 

junior, Eileen Raffielli. Lowenthal awaits the paramedics. 




16 Bus Accident 



UfE STUDENT UFE STUDENT UFF STUDENT LITE 




□eat:h a^ Trashmore 

PA student:s become "victinns" 



DATELINE MOUNT TRASH- 
MORE — 

Twenty P.A. students were in- 
jured, four mortally, when the 
school bus in which they were 
riding flipped over on the 
bonks of the Trashmore Lake 
at 6:00 p.m. November 18. 
Well, sort of . . . 

The event was actually a 
preplanned exercise formu- 
lated by the rescue depart- 
ment and the Virginia Beach 
school board to test ttie readi- 
ness of local paramedic and 
fire control squads. Prior to the 
incident, twenty P.A. drama 
students were assigned var- 
ious injuries and provided with 
special makeup to realistically 
portray the role of victims. In- 
juries ranged from simple 
bruises to amputations and 
skull fractures. Once in charac- 
ter the 'Victims" were placed 

Applying puddy to Lohr Brooks 
"broken arm" was a must to realistical- 
ly portray the injury. 



in an overturned bus safely 
anchored on the shore of Mt. 
Trashmore Lake where they 
awaited the arrival of para- 
medics who would treat and 
transport them to the Virginia 
Beach General Hospital. 

Although successful, the ex- 
ercise did have problems. 

"The weather was cold and 
the exercise ran longer than it 
was supposed to," stated 
school board public informa- 
tion officer, Mr. Joe Lowen- 
thal, "but all the students 
cooperated fully and did a 
fantastic job, There were a few 
times when I wasn't sure when 
some very good acting ended 
and some realism began. 

Eventually, the exercise, 
which was video taped in it's 
entirety, will be utilized as a 
training tool for the rescue de- 
partment. 

Awaiting rescue are PA victims Mar- 
garet Brower, Donna Garrison and Ter- 
n Anderson. 




Lying atop the overturned bus, a PA 
student stimulates decrthi. 



Bus Accident 17 



STUDENT LIFE STUDENT UfE STUDENT LITE ST, 




Examining the newly repaired 
Schwinn, are sophomores Eric Forelich 
and John Kristiansen. 



18 Student Life 




STUdEHTLIfE 



Looking up Into the cloud-filled sky, 
are Senior, Richard Harten and Junior, 
Rhonda Knott, 








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"We think of the boy and \A/e call 
him a blessing." 

"The Diviners", dedicated to Richard Harten. 



"The best thing about The 
Diviners' was the cast, We 
worked great as a team and 
got along well together," 
stated Senior Lohr Brooks. 

On December 1 and 2 the 
fall play, "The Diviners" was 
presented at 8 p.m. in the au- 
ditorium. 

"The Diviners" was the story 
of an ex-preacher who tried to 
help a boy overcome his fear 
of water. 

The two leads were seniors 
Lohr Brooks and Richard Har- 



ten, who played Buddy Lay- 
man and C.C. Showers re- 
spectively. Buddy's father, Fer- 
ris, was played by Sophomore, 
John Kristiansen. Jennie Mae, 
Buddy's sister was played by 
junior, Rhonda Knott. Sopho- 
mores Eric Forelich and 
Vaughn Hatfield played Basil 
and Luella Bennet respective- 
ly. Norma Henshaw was 
played by sophomore Donna 
Neister and her niece, Darlene 
was played by senior, Mo- 
nique Matuskowitz. Junior, 



Kary Deneen played Goldie 
Short and sophomore David 
Lowenthal and senior Steve 
Glenn rounded out the cast by 
playing Dewey Maples and 
Melvin Wilder respectively. 

On January 3, 1984, Se- 
nior, Richard Harten died 
as the result of injuries sus- 
tained in an automobile 
accident. These pages and 
the play are dedicated to 
his memory by all those 
who knew and loved him. 




Searching the sky, Senior, Lohr 
Brooks looks for heaven. 



Student Life 19 



STUPEHTLin WVEHTLIfE STUPENT LIfE STUDENT L/FE^ 



Afterhours 

The Other Side of Life 



The students anxiously await 
as the final seconds of sixth bell 
dwindle away. Five, four, 
three, two, one, school's out, or 
so it seems. 

For many P.A. students the 
end of the school day doesn't 
mean the end of activities. In 
fact, two o'clock is just the be- 
ginning of After Hours. 

After hours, that highly un- 
usual period of each weekday 
in which a student squeezes 
every imaginable activity into 
a period of a few hours. And 
just what kind of activities are 
we talking about? Well, just 
read on. 

"I usually spend most of my 
time practicing my flag 
routine." Sophomore Jennifer 
Hundley 



"When school's out it's time 
to go to work!" — senior Wen- 
dy Van oilman. 

"Time for a snooze!" — se- 
nior Cloy Hall. 

"Homework as always," se- 
nior Ruel De Castro. 

"Visit with friends," senior 
Ellen Thomdike. 

"'Video club deadlines 
keep me here forever." — Se- 
nior Chris "Raz" Rase 

"Afterschool? I just have to 
watch General Hospital." 
Sophomore Angie Dykins. 

"I'm usually rehearsing 
something or other," — Senior 
Steve Glenn. 

"Afterhours? What after- 
hours?" states Senior Garry 
Smith. "School never let's out!" 

"Serving a customer" at Pembroke 
Mall's Stitches is senior Ellen Thorn- 
dike." 




"Displaying a favorite afterhours 
activity, watching soap operas, is se- 
nior Holly Olssen. ' 

"Club meetings are a vital part of 
the afterhours scene, as displayed by 
Loma Alferes, Chris Wood, and Lora 
Matthevi/s ■ 




20 Student Life 




^fdEHT IIH STUDENT II nUVENT Lll STUVENT LITE 




"Heading (or the buses at 2 p.m. 
Afterhours has begun," 




"Watching movies at Pembroke 
Mall Movie Theatre; afterhours a! it's 
best." 



"Afterhours activities arent con- 
fined to school. As these students 
gladly display." 



Student Life 21 



^1 




Fundraising 

Making The Big Bucks 



"Excuse me, would you like to 
buy Q PA sweatshirt?" 
"How about a yearbook? Only 
nineteen dollars!" 
"Or how about a newspaper, 
literary magazine, or subscrip- 
tion?" 

"And there's always carna- 
tions, stuffed animals, bumper 
stickers, doughnuts, and 
pens." 

A lot to choose from, huh? 
Such is the fundraising scene 
at Princess Anne. A day 
doesn't go by when a student 
is not bombarded with sales 
(Pitches for every item under 
the sun. 

"It gets to be a real pain 
sometimes," states senior, Terri 



Anderson. "But I can put up 
with it. After all, it's for a good 
cause." 

That good cause is provid- 
ing money to fund the various 
events that compose student 
life. Everything from club par- 
ties to class dances depends 
upon the success of student 
fundraising. 

For example, how could the 
senior prom become a reality 
without fundraising? Who 
would provide the entertain- 
ment and decorations'' Not to 
mention the facility. With that 
mind one can't help but real- 
ize the importance of fund rais- 
ing at P. A. 




"Examining a Jacket" before order- 
ing IS junior Keith Oliver. 



22 Student Life 



if PENT UH STUDENT LI 



STUDENT LIFE 



I Buying a stuffed animal from video 
, club member Jennifer Hundley is 
; sophomore Angle Dykins. 



Displaying the proper method of 
selling pizza is senior Kelley Thomas. 




Carnation sales are the most popu- 
lar and profitable fund raising tech- 
nique at P.A. 



Purchasing a P.A. bumper sticker, 
fVlary Howard shows her school spirit. 



Student Life 23 



STUPEHT LIFE ^UPEHT LIfE STUDENT LITE STUDENT LITE J 

1 



Under the direction of Mr Graves, 
the mixed chorus performs at the 
Christmas assembley. 



Performing ttieir annuai program is 

the Princess Anne madrigals. 





A Christ;mas Week »^ 

S.C.A Brightens The Season 



Christmas Warmth Week, an 
annual celebration of the yule 
time season, took place on 
December 19, 20, 21. 

Planned by the Sea, Christ- 
mas Warmth Week consisted 
of: Red and Green Day, Think 
Snow Day, and Warm Fuzzie 
Day. During Green and Red 
Day, students were encour- 
aged to wear the colors of the 
season. 

While Think Snow Day con- 



sisted of ski wear, searching for 
one's snowflake in the hall, 
and praying for the real stuff to 
fall. 

The culmination of Christ- 
mas Warmth Week came as 
Warm Fuzzie Day arrived. After 
which, students could visit San- 
ta Clous in front of the 
cafeteria. As Senior Julie Wag- 
ner stated, "Seeing Santo 
mokes me feel like a kid oil 
over again." 




Decorating ttieir homeroom door, 
Seniors Dennis Costea and Terri 
Anderson catch Christmas fever. 



24 Student Life 



*VBHT LIFE STUdEHT LIfE SI 



LIFE STUVEHT LIFE 



Displaying "diversified" talents 

are Garry Smith and Scott Leonard, 
alias the "Sugar Plum Fairies," 




Posing wltti Santa Clous (Robert Butt) 
ore seniors Julie Wagner and Tanya 
Dunn. 



Student Life 25 



STUVBHTLIFE 



TLIfES 



Placing second with her perfor- 
mance of classical music was senior 
Gina Bortolotta. 





Serving as Master of Ceremonies at 
Talent Show '84 were Ginger Bowen 
and Gary spell. 

Dazzling ttie crowd, junior Reggie 
Hayes displays his dancing ability. 



26 Student Life 



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STUVENTLIFE 



Talent Sho\A/ 1 984 



Craig and Scott Maccubbin 
won first place in ttiis year's Tal- 
ent Show, which was held Jan- 
uary fourteenth in the auditori- 
um. Their winning perfor- 
mance was a clarinet and 
piano duo. 

Second place winner was 
Gina Bartolotta. Dominique 
Carr tied for third place with 



Michelle Gary and Cindy White. 

Other contestants were 
Paula Bowen, Lisa Hall, Keisha 
Fay, and Eloise Gaffney. Myra 
Sipes, Mike Smith, Doug Wil- 
liams, Terry Smith, Tracy Corey, 
Caroline Shrum, Reggie 
Hayes, and Terri Anderson also 
performed. 

Contestants were judged on 



originality, audience appeal, 
and their execution of talent. 
First prize was thirty dollars, 
second prize was twenty-five 
dollars, and third prize was ten 
dollars. 

Jimmy Lindeman was the 
talent show chairman. His 
assistants were Kary Deneen 
and Surena Fazel-Matin. 



Winning first place with a jazz duo 
were Craig and Scott Maccubbin. 






Clogging won a thiird place award 
for Mictielle Gary and Cindy Wtiite. 

Selling ticltets for ttie show is junior 
Lorilee Hetreed. 



Performing "Tonight I celebrate my 
love for you," is third place winner 
Dominique Carr. 



Student Life 27 



STUPE NT LIFE 



T LIFE STUDENT a f^E STUPE NT LIFE S 



Announcing halftime perfor- 
mances at Homecoming was 
another of Gary's extra-curricular 
activities. 



Portraying Curty In the production of 
"OIkahoma!" is Mr, Page 1984, Gary 
Spell. 




As Vice-President of the SCA, Gary 
participated m the antics of summer 
orientation. 



Serving as Master-of-Ceremonles 

IS Gary at the Miss Princess Anne 
Pageant 1984, 




28 Student Lite 



VdBNT Un SWVEHT LIFE STUDENT L STUDENT LIFE 



Portraying Dorothy aboard the 

SCA float IS Lora Matthews during 



Neptune festival '83, 



Spell, Matthews given Honor 




Each year, the teachers of 
Princess Anne elect one senior 
girl and one senior guy as Miss 
Peerage and Mr. Page. The 
election is based on the 
criteria of academic success 
and extra-curricular involve- 
ment. With that in mind. Peer- 
age staff is proud to announce 
that the winners of these honor- 
able awards are Gary Spell 
and Lora Matthews. 

Having been involved in 



school activities since Junior 
High School, Gary came to 
Princess Anne with intentions to 
do even more. In his 3 years 
here, he has appeared in 
numerous plays, assemblies 
and choral presentations. 

The same is true of Lora 
Matthews who's continuous 
role in student government has 
earned her the presidency of 
the SCA and the respect of all 
those she has worked with. 




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Sharing the excitement of Home- 
coming, is court member Lora Mat- 
thews with mottier Mrs, Jackie Motthiews. 

Performing a musical number dur- 
ing the Princess Anne Pageant is semi- 
finalist, Lora Matthews, 



Student Life 29 



STUdENT LIH STUPE NT UFE STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LIT 



■M-*^^ 



Participants in ttie annual Miss P.A. 
Pageant were: Donna Seifert. Heidi 
Birtz, Lora Matthews, Ginger Bowen, 
Caroline Shrum (second runner up). 
Sandy Self (Miss PA. 1984], Tracey 
Corey (first runner up), Shtanda Binder 
(Miss Congeniality), Lisa Hall, Terri 
Anderson, and Connie Busick, 




Performing a jazz dance for her tal- 
ent segment is Senior Terri Anderson. 



:r:v; > 



Miss P.A. Pageants 984 

"One Singular Sensation!" 



"One Singuair Sensation" 
was the ttieme for the 1984 Miss 
Princess Anne pageant which 
was held February 18 in the au- 
ditorium. 

Participants In the annual 
event were: Terri Anderson, 
Shanda Binder, Heidi Birtz, Gin- 
ger Bowen, Connie Busick, 
Tracey Corey, Lisa Hall, Lora 
Matthews, Donna Seifert, San- 
dy Self, and Caroline Schrum. 

These eleven finalist were 
chosen from a field of twenty- 
four girls who tried out for the 
annual Keyette event in late 
December. 

"The only things we needed 
to do for auditions were, per- 
forming our talents, showing 
our poise, and giving our 
names," states finalist Lisa Hall, 
"Basically, we presented 
ourselves." 



After Auditions, the girls be- 
gan rigorous practice sessions in 
aderto prepare forttie big night. 
An opening number, "One," 
from ttie Broadway musical A 
Chorus Line, was rehearsed 
day after day until all the contes- 
tants knew it by heart. 

Soon the pageant date was 
at hand and the girls were 
ready. Evening gowns were 
pressed, instruments and 
voices were in tune. 

It came as no suprise when 
the judges were stalemated 
because of the great perfor- 
mances all ttie girls put forth. Yet, 
a decision was made. Shanda 
Binder was named Miss Con- 
geniality, Caroline Schrum 
was second runner up, with 
Tracey Corey as first runner up 
and Sandy Self crowned as 
Miss Princess Anne 1984, 







Smiling atf«r h«r successful clarinet 
recital is Senior Tracey Corey. 



30 Student Life 



STUVENT LIH STUDENT U 



%\ 



/ 



f' * 






3^W 



.<,^tt^ 



■ v.:- 



-■ M 






With a furry friend by her side; 
Donna Seifert performs a numb' 
from the Broadway music 
lie 



^ 





Being escorted by Senior Gary Min- Unaware of tier upcoming victory, 
son is Connie Busick during the eve- Senior Sandy Self sings during the tal- 
ning gown competition. ent competition. 



■r^-' ,■ 



^m 




1^ 



• « H , 



I 



If 



Student Life 31 



STUDENT LIFE STUDENT LITE STUDENT UFL 



Music Makes Big Changes In 84 



When "checking out P.A.," one 
must always consider music. A 
vital part of student life, musical 
preferences shifted greatly dur- 
ing the 1983-84 school year. From 
all stand-points, it could be said 
that music entered a new age of 
video technology. 

From Michael Jackson's video 
"Thriller" to the emergence of 
new video-emphasizing groups 



such as Duron Duron and Culture 
Club, music became mae than 
something to listen to. 

Nowhere was this more ob- 
vious than on the concert trail. 
Here at home in Virginia, many 
of the big name musical person- 
alities made their appearances. 
From Lionel Richie to the Police, 
concerts to satisfy every musical 
taste were brought to Tidewater 



by the area's premiere promo- 
tion company. Whisper concerts. 
Some groups, such as the Police, 
even appeared twice in the 
Tidewater area this year. 

"I seen the Police both times 
they were here," states sopho- 
more Jennifer Hundley, "They 
were great. I just love Sting to 
death!" 




"Flamboyant and "Original" are just 
two adjectives used to describe \t\e 
group "The Tubes", who appeared in 
Hampton earlier this year. 

Music composer turned performer 
Lionel Richie plays the saxophone dur- 
ing a Virginia appearance. 




32 Student Life 



STUdBNT Llfi 



Dubbed as the Greatest performer of 
1983 is David Bowie, who appeared 
on August 24 and 25 at Scope. 




Performing a cut from the best- Police with lead singer Sting, 
selling album "Synchronicity" is the 



Singing the theme song to the Loggins. 
smash movie "Footloose" is Kenny 



Student Life 33 



STUDENT UFS STUVEHTUfE STU 



■ *1 s'' 



.t-€i<^:': 







CAST 

Aunt Eller 

Laurie 

Curley ... 

Will 

Ado Annie 

Jud 

Comes i^ 

Ike Skidmore 
Ali Hakim 

Fred 

Gertie .„^>, 

Cord Elan ^ 
Director 
Assistant 
Conductor . . 
ocal Music/. 





* ' ,.■ 



. . .Ginger Bowen 
. Maria Bartolotta 

Gary Spell 

Skeeter Badonsky 

'^■y^)\ Kellie Parsons 

... Rick Lue 

. Mike Lane 

Steve Glenn 

Bryan Harrell 

Jimmie Lindeman 

. . .Pam Thonnpson 

.Damien Sweeney 

Mr. Joe Burnsworth 

'^j. . .Julie Savage 

-■^ Mr. Joe Ligart 

Gary Spell 












Viewing the "little wonder," much 
to the dismay of senior Ginger Bowen, 
are seniors Reggie Hayes, Jimmie 
Lindeman, Skeeter Badonsky, and 
Steve Glenn. 



Singing to senior Maria Bartolotta is 
Gary Spell. 




34 Oklahomal 




nUdBNTUfE STUDENT LIFE STUDENT UFE 



Preaching during the hilarious 
scene, "Poor Jud is deed," is senior 
Gary Spell. 



Attempting to breaJc up a fight be- 
tween Rick Tub and Jimmy LIndeman 
is senior Scott Womack. 




/ T vn,r 




Napping in her rocking chair is Aunt 
Eller portrayed by senior Ginger 
Bowen. 



Oklahoma! 

Music and Drama together 



"Oklahoma!," the story of 
farmers and cowmen who live 
in a territoy about to become 
a new state, was presented by 
the Drama and Band depart- 
ment on April 15 and 16 in the 
auditorium. 

This musical, directed by Mr. 
Joe Bumsworth and senior Julie 
Savage, utiized a cast of 40 
people. Needless to say, a 
cost of such size did present 
unique problems. 

"Each person needed indi- 
vidual attention," stated vocal 
director Gary Spell, "and with 
that many people it can be a 
problem." 



Besides learning the numer- 
ous musical numbers, the Dra- 
ma department hod to work in 
unison with the band. This, 
however, proved to be no 
problem. 

"Working with the band was 
no problem," stated Mr. Bums- 
worth. "It was the smoothest 
experience I've ever had 
working with on orchestra." 

In the end, the many hours of 
hard work paid off as the pro- 
gram proved to be a big hit. As 
Gap/ Spell stated, "This is one 
of the best productions Prin- 
cess Anne has seen in a while." 



Oklahoma! 35 



STUDENT UFE STUDENT LITE STUDENT LITE STUDENT LITE STU\ 



Annual Dances 

Always a night to remennber 



The climax of the junior and 
sophomore years at P.A. is the 
annual dance for each class, 
The juniors; ring dance was 
held on March 12, 1983 at the 
Commodore country club. The 
theme for the 1983 ring dance 
was "Just You and I." Providing 
the music for the event was 
"Just Us," the band which re- 
placed "Turnstile," the group 
originally scheduled to 
appear. 

"We had Turnstile' reserved 
but they were contracted for 
Lloyd's that night and had to 
play," states junior class spon- 

The band "Just Us" replaced the 

missing "Turnstile", which was unable 
to appear. 



sor Mrs. Skogstad, "But "Just Us' 
was really good even though it 
was a last minute thing." 

The sophomores' May 
dance was highlighted by the 
theme, "A Night to Remem- 
ber." According to class spon- 
sor Mrs. Harwood, the dance 
was a great success. 

"The May dance was very 
successful and enjoyable for 
everyone who attended," says 
Mrs. Harv\/ood. "Without Charia 
Ruggles, Cindy Leggett, and 
Caroline Smith the dance 
would never have become a 
reality." 

Glances were exchanged by 

Dawn Kiger and Bill Simmons during 
ring ceremonies 



36 Annual Dances 




Participating in the traditiona 
maypole dance is sophomore Margie 
Dooley 



NTUn STUDENT 



STUVEHTUFt 




Annual Dances 37 



STUdBNT LIfB 'UdEHT LIFE STUDENT UF£ STUDENT LIh 



Honoring The Best 

p. A. students recognized 



Honors go to the involved 
student; P.A. has been fortun- 
ate to have many students 
who keep the school running. 
This involvement does not 
have to be in studies; it can be 
by participating in a club or 
organization. 

Many scholastic awards are 
given for involvement in school 
and community as well as 
grades. The Ledger-Star Scho- 
lastic Team is one such group. 



Representatives who attended 

Leadership Workshop were: Donna 
Saguinsin, Sandra Self, Loro Matthews, 
Ana Nahra, Gina Goodbread, Tim 
Lawrence, Tracey Corey, Garry Smith, 
Robert Aruta and Peter DiNardo. Not 
Pictured: Chris Wood and Jimmy 
Lindeman. 



Others need to be applied for, 
such as Presidential Class- 
room, 

Several Honors are used for 
competitive purposes; the JETS 
team went to ODU in February 
for a testing competition and 
took first place. Leadership 
Workshop consists of club 
leaders who spend a week at 
Virginia Weslyan College 
brushing up on leadership 
skills, P.A, is fortunate to hove 
so many opportunities to honor 
the active student. 



Earning ttie position of valedictorian 
for the class of 1984 is Senior Donna 
Saguinsin. 





38 Student Life 



STUDENT HFl 



FE STUDENT LIFE STUDENT Lit 



P.A. students wt»o attended Boys' 
and Girls' State were: Sean Grant, Jim- 
my Hunt, Rictiard Kimball, Gina Good- 
bread, Imelda Aycud, and Ana 
Nahra. 




Students who attended Governor's 
School were Matt Plante and Robert 
Aruta. 




Serving as State Thespian officers 
are Jimmy Lindeman and Gary Spell, 



Student Life 39 



mm 



jF^^'^-^S^e 



msammssm 




If one word were to be used 
to describe 1983-84, it would 
be ^turbulent." For somewhere 
during the past year, the world 
became a little less of a safe 
place to live. 

In all likelihood, it was the 
increase in worldwide military 
activities that made Amer- 
icans realize that a troubled 
world lay beyond our shores. 
From a civil war in El Salvador 
to social uprisings in Chile and 
the Phillipines, the United States 
found itself on the brink of in- 
tervention in six countries. With 
such a high number, interven- 
tion was imminent. This even- 
tuality took place in two coun- 
tries: Lebanon and Grenada. 

After a terrorist bombing that 
crumbled the U.S. embassy in 
Beirut, the U.S. took prompt 
action in dispatching a 
peacekeeping force of 1200 
marines who would suffer 
numerous hardships in the war- 
torn country of Lebanon, most 
prominent of which was a 
suicide bombing that trans- 



formed a marine headquar- 
ters building into rubble, killing 
241 servicemen. It was the 
largest loss of life for U.S. sol- 
diers since the Vietnam war. 

Despite the year's violent 
activities, much progress was 
mode in technical develop- 
ment. For example, the space 
shuttle Challenger joined the 
American space fleet and 
orbited not only satellites but 
also the first American woman 
astronaut, Sally Ride, and the 
first non-american astronaut 
form Europe. 

In the mass media, television 
witnessed a nuclear awaken- 
ing with The Day After while 
the movie industry hod a year 
of many returns with the reap- 
pearance of Superman, 
James Bond, and Luke Sky- 
walker. Music, on the other 
hand, had a year of originality 
with Michael Jackson and Boy 
George. All these events 
occuring as the world strives to 
disprove the prophecies of 
George Orwell in 1984. 




40 Sfodtef^Lri 



m 




student Life 41 



sports 

Crowned By The Sweat Of Their Brow. 



^' ncess Anne High School 
h/; s been a dominat- 

ir^ ^_ -' in sporting events. 
Hardwofk and detennination is 
part of each team's strategy. 
Whether win or lose, the Cava- 
liers spirit will never die. 

The spirit of each school lies 

Concentrating on his upcoming 
throw, Trey Fora carefully places the 
shot on his neck. 



in their athletes and coaches. 
The enthusiom of each athlete 
causes them to strive for their 
goal. Every game the roar of 
the fans in the stands pushes 
the team to their best. 

P. A. athletes are known 
throughout the area for their in- 



telligence, their hustle, and 
for giving 110% on and off 
the field. Their endless hours 
of sweat and practice show 
through when they put it all 
together and face their 
competition. 






T" 






























































































































































4 


2 Spc 


)ftS 
















































Paflenflv. Marlorlo DoodI' 



Sports 43 






Gliding away from the defense, 
Dashell Fitzgerald breaks down field. 



The Districts Leading Passer Gary 
Minson. releases ttie ball before the 
defense attacks 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


FOOTBALL 




WE THEY 


Cox 


6 27 


Great Bridge 


7 19 


First Colonial 


21 54 


Indian River 


12 20 


Green Run 


13 24 


Norview 


20 


Kellam 


6 14 


Kempsville 


14 49 


Lake Taylor 


30 


Bayside 


13 26 




Team picture, Row one: Dashiell Fitz- 
gerald, Dale Lamaine, Eric Bateman, 
Tom Womack, Carl Peoples, Gary 
Minson, Chris Swangler, Kellan War- 
ren, Trey Ford, Steve Scarpulla, Row 
two; Andrew James, Willy Gibson, Ho- 
ward Guidry, Garth Notel, Kenny Bare- 
foot, Jimmy Elmore, Peter Dinardo, Jay 
Voorhees, Larry Stapleton, Matt Brin- 
ton, Richard Kimball, Row three: Eddie 
Marshell, Chris Evans, Dan Sheifet, 
Scotty Elmore, Robert Mitzel, Larry 
Garrison, Kurt Kreassig, John Register, 
Paul Jones, Scott Hill, George toons. 
Row four: Andy Larkins, Steve Clark, 
Todd Cookman, David Heath, Chuck 
Hollowood, Mitchell Jones, Wayne 
Brooks, Mikey Lavelle, Sang-Han, 
Scott Snead, Steve Roenker; Row four: 
Richard VanDriessan. John Kell, Her 
man Daily, Mike Phillips, Bobby John- 
son, Jason Dom, Scott Mattews, Chuck 
Petit, Allan Mezzapeso, Jay Lewis, 
Coach Hammrick, Coach Cox, 
Coach Whitley, Coach Bullheller 



A host of Cavaliers prepare to stop 
Cox's halfback Leading the way was 
linebacker Eric Bateman. 



Grabbing a pats, Kenny Barefoot re- 
veals how he captured the Leading 
Beach Pass Receiver Award. 



44 Football 




WINNING ISN'T EVERYTHING 



"They were much betther than 
their record'' 






Although the Cavaliers 
finished their season ranl<ed 
last in the district standings, 
their performance was admir- 
able. 

Unfortunately, many people 
tend to categorize the team as 
bad competitors because 
of their 0-10 record. But, as the 
old saying goes, looks can be 
deceiving. 

"I think v^e're alot better 
than our record might indi- 
cate," stated Coach Ed Bull- 
heller. For example, when the 
football team faced off 
against Colonial, the Patriot 
experience proved fatal to the 



Cavaliers as they were 
downed 54-21. During the 
game, however; the Cavaliers 
determination and good per- 
formance was overshadowed 
by the final score. 

Determination not to let that 
happen again, the team put 
up a battle against Kellam. 

The game had special sig- 
nificance for the team. Kel- 
lams head football coach was 
Harper Donahoe, ex P. A. 
coach. This spured the Cavs to 
come within two points of win- 
ning. Perhaps, the game, 
among all others, illustrate that 
winning isn't everything. 



•i^^ 



<iil^ 



^-;. 




Football 45 



re 



A strong Cavalier defense halts the 
progress of Cox's halfback. "42" Eric 
Bateman leads the way. 



Grabbing a drink, Kenny Barefoot 
takes a break from the action on the 

field. 




PLAYING FOR P.A. PRIDE 

''Achievements were high for Govs'' 



Despite a losing season, 
certain elements of the young 
Cavalier team shined through. 
For example. Quarterback 
Gary Minson broke two beach 
district records: Most Comple- 
tions (87], and most Pass 
Attempts (181). Minson also 
only needed 39 yards to break 
the Most Single Season Yard- 
age mark. 

Another top performer was 
Tight End Ken Barefoot, who 



established a new record for 
most receptions in a season, 
(41]. 

The achievements of the 
these Cavs were recognized 
when both made the Second 
Team All District Football 
team. Andy Larkins was voted 
Most Valuable Defensive Play- 
er by the team. It was the com- 
bined effort of these players 
and the rest of the team that 
enabled the Cavs to finish their 




season with a sense of pride. 
As Garth Notel states, "We 
held our heads high all season 
despite our record." 

Coach Ed Bullheller said, 
"After coaching 17 years you 
know it takes alot of experi- 
ence to be consistent. But I 
hove confidence that we will 
shine next season." With 
almost all of the starters return- 
ing the team should do much 
better next season. 




46 Footboll 



A 




■^^^^^ 




Outrunning the First Colonial de- 
fense, Carl Peoples heads for the end 
zone. 

Grasping a hand-off, Dashell Fitz- 
gerald begins to sprint down field. 



Fleeing from an advancing Patriot, is 
Gary Minson. Gary received the MVP 
Award. 



Football 47 



t 



i 



Hustling down field, Ana Nahra be- i 
gins to dnve down field. 



"Tackling" one of Cox's players, 
Teresa Bell, co-captain, reaches to 
save an advance. Teresa was voted 
Most Valuable Defensive Player, 





Mta.^ 



STICKING WITH STYLE 

"Defeat will spawn next years 
triumph!'' 



This years field hockey team 
was a very young team that 
gained experience and char- 
acter. "The spirit and forti- 
tude carried the team through 
an unusual season," Coach 
Gail Gossage states. 

The team suffered a dis- 
appointing season, with a 1-11 
record but the girls gave their 
opponents everything they 
could handle. Teresa Bell said. 



"Even though the teams 
record wasn't that impressive, 
we worked hard all season to 
try to better ourselves." Ana 
Nahra states, "Although the 
field hockey team had a dis- 
appointing season this year, 
the players have shown im- 
provement and have that P.A. 
pride to make next season a 
winning one." 




Coach Gail Gossage 



Stopping a pats, Stephanie 
Genovse begins to dribble down field. 



48 Field Hockey 




R 



Attempting to block a drive from the 
opposition, Carol Woodward goes af- 
ter the ball. 



iJIKkiHi., 



• m^ 



k-^ 



**. , . 




PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


FIELD HOCKEY 






WE 


THEY 


Green Run 





1 


Bayslde 


1 





Kempsvllle 





7 


Cox 


1 


3 


First Colonial 





2 


Kellam 


2 


1 


Green Run 


1 


5 


Bayside 





2 


Kempsvllle 





3 


Cox 





2 


First Colonial 


1 


3 


Kellam 





2 




Stretching, Trish Callan helps Carol 
Woodv^ord defend P.A.'s goal. 



Team picture; rov*/ one: Ana Nahra, 
Teresa Bell; row three: Jill Lodges, Von- 
da Munden, Shelley Bowden, Paula 
Hatcher, Stephanie Genovse, Mary 
Ann Metcalf, Trish Callan, Allison Wade; 
row three: Ms. Gail Gossage, Lisa 
Ricketts, Carlo Voorhees, Chris Wick- 
es. Amy Ashenfelter, Dani Hockey, 
Carol Woodward, Mary Saginsin, Lisa 
Reamy, Stef Byrd, Audry Emmons. 



Field Hockey 49 






1^ 



Swinging Into action, John King 
demonstrates his form that made him 
medalist six times. 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


GOLF 






WE 


THEY 


Kempsville 


321 


318 


Green Run 


326 


345 


Lafayette 


343 


366 


Bayside 


329 


360 


First Colonial 


319 


339 


Kellam 


322 


336 


Cox 


325 


374 


Western Branch 


318 


369 


Ferguson 


333 


349 


Indian River 


320 


335 


Lake Taylor 


315 


381 





WINNING WAS TOP PRIORITY 



Determination was the key 
to this years golf teams suc- 
cess. After losing their first 
match to Kempsville, John 
King states, "After losing that 
match, we set a goal of win- 
ning the rest of our matches, 
then meeting Kempsville in the 
District Match and beat them 
there." That's exactly what they 
did and whien tt^y met Kemps- 
ville the results were awe- 
some. P.A. came out District 
Champs with the lowest scores 
in the toumments history. The 



team lost in the regionals but 
John King advanced to State, 
where he lost the title on the 
third hole of the playoffs. 
Coach Anthoney said, "He's 
going to be dynamite, he's a 
heck of a player." 

The girls tennis team had a 
upsetting season with a 3-9 
record but Coach Clark said 
othervyise, "When a team is 3- 
9, one can not dwell on the 
record. So I have to look at the 
attitude and determination of 
the team members and the 



improvement, which was ex- 
ceptionally good." The girls 
worked hard on mastering a 
backhand or a serve and 
Coach Clark did her part 
when it came to conditioning. 
The team was running sprints 
regularly. 

When Julie Kight and Diana 
Rogers teamed up for doubles 
the results were dynamite. 
They placed fourth, which was 
the best P.A. has done in a dis- 
trict match. 




xf tif.- 



Wltti a powerful swing, John Foster 
drives ths ball down the (airway. John 
received the Most Improved Award. 



50 Tennis and Golf 



Smashing the ball over the net, Lori- 
Lee Hetreed follows throughi on tier 
swing. 







PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


GIRLS TENNIS 






We 


THEY 


Kellam 


7 


2 


Kempsville 


1 


6 


Bayside 


2 


7 


Green Run 


3 


5 


Cox 





9 


First Colonial 





9 


Kellam 


6 


3 


Kempsville 





9 


Bayside 


1 


8 


Green Run 


5 


4 


Cox 


1 


8 


First Colonial 





9 



Team picture; row one: Chiristine 
Nail, Lisa Wood, Lori-Lee Hetreed, Sid- 
ney Davis; row two: Sheila Woolard, 
Sheri Helsley, Diana Rogers, Tanya 
Dunn, Elizabeth Cho, Coach Vi Clark. 




Sending the ball cross-court, Sheri 
Helsley prepares for her next shot. 



Team picture; row one: Mike Hock- 
ey, John Foster, Chris Riley, John King, 
Jim Womack; row two: Jeff Coxs, Todd 
Hodges, Jeff Lane, Erik Mellott, David 
Smith. 



Tennis and Golf 51 



II 






striding to ttie finish line, Jeff Angus's 
face reveals how gnjeling the race is. 



Team picture; row one: Greg Ashe, 

Xavier Vasquez, Sean South; row two: Straining to finish the mile, Sean 
Coach Rictiardson, Jeff Angus, Jim South pours on the speed. Sean re- 
Martin, Wayne Gibson. ceived the MVP award. 




WAITING FOR THE LAST MILE 



"Teams Success Because of 
Self-disipline'' 



This years cross country 
team started out slow at first 
but as the season progressed 
the boys proved to be a more 
competative team. Sean 
South, the team's leading run- 
ner said, "We started off slow 
with a new coach but as the 
season went on we proved to 
be a domination team. 

Their disappointing, record 
of 1-5 wasn't all that bad con- 



sidering they lost three meets 
by a total of four points. Coach 
Richardson stated, 'The team 
was really easy to work with 
because the boys were self- 
disiplined. I feel that the suc- 
cess we did have was be- 
cause of that. The record 
wasn't all that great but by the 
end of the season we had 
beaten two teams that had 
beaten us in the beginning." 




Coach Oscar Richardson 



Fighting for the lead, Xavier Vasquez 
pulls to the front of the crowd. 



52 Cross Country 




4> 
I 



1^^ 



/ 



Tackling the tremendous mountain, 
Greg Asne keeps his pace. 




PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


CROSS COUNTRY 




WE THEY 


Kellam 


29 28 


Cox 


30 26 


First Colonial 


24 32 


Green Run 


44 17 


Kempsville 


47 16 


Baysied 


29 26 



Cross Countty 53 



--tx 



tt< -^ 




AN UNEARTHLY EVENT 

Juniors defeat Seniors in Powder 
Puff Gonne. 



The time was then and the 
place was Cox Stadium. An 
unusual steel hulk located at 
Princess Anne High School; a 
proud school that hid in a 
small corner of the Powder 
Puffzone. 

For the night was November 
3, 1983 and the innocent spec- 
tators that filled into the sta- 
dium were about to witness an 
unearthly event that is, husky 
screaming male football play- 
ers were not to take the field 
that night. They were to be re- 
placed by two elite teams of 
female homosapiens. In other 



54 Powder Puff 



words. Gorgeous Chicks! 

The annual contest pitted Mr. 
Nixon's Babies, alivs Junior 
girls, against Mr. Pursell's Pretty 
Playmates; undoubtedly Se- 
nior girls. However, despite 
their high stature the seniors 
were defeated by a score of 
20-14. 

"The juniors just lucked out," 
states senior Tanya Dunn, 'Be- 
cause Mr. Bullheller doesn't 
know that a lateral pass 
means a backwards pass.' 

So goes the game, in the 
Powder Puffzone. 




Crashing through the Senior banner, 
the Seniors begin to take on Nixon's 
babies. 







Showing otf his legs. Coach Ken 
Whitley demonstrates his cheerlead- 
ing ability. 



Team picture: row one; Ms. Rose 
Koroly. Ms. Diane Watson, Miss Gay 
Kampfemuller, Ms. Linda Quillin; row 
two: Mrs. JoNancy Reckling, Ms. Cindy 
Chapman, Ms. Bonnie Fischer, Ms. 
Nancy Giles; row three; Mr. Neal 
Davis, Mrs. Kathy Skogstad, Mr. Larry 
VanNostrad. 




Running past the Junior detense, 
Cathy Thames gains ten yards for a 
Senior first down. 



Fighting to gain every yard, Stepha- 
nie Genovse tries to go against the 
Mighty Senior Defense. 



Powder Puff 55 



)^'A 



The Glory of it All 

PA Matmen Rule 



After tieing up his opponent, Kelly 
Ryan begins to break him down. 



"... Two, three, ..." Slap! 
goes the referees hand on the 
mat announcing yet another 
Cavalier pin. This scene takes 
place virtually every time the 
P.A. Wrestling Machine walks 
out on the mat. Although this 
season's overall record of 13 
and 2 is outstanding, it does 
not surpass last year's, due to 
the amount of Seniors which 
left the team last year. Kelle 
Ryan, team starter and a Ju- 
nior at Princess Anne, felt that 



"... we went out there know- 
ing we weren't as good as last 
season but we gave it our best 
shot and did well." 

Doing well is what the P.A. 
Matmen do best. They walk to 
the mat as one, and they 
leave in the same manner, as 
a team. Through the example 
of their hard work and deter- 
mination, they give the people 
of Princess Anne High School 
something to look up to and to 
respect. 




Coach Oscar Richardson 
( and Coach Ken Whitley. 



J 

i 





The referee made the decision 

Trey Ford pinned his opponent, 






A 



Junior Varsity team picture: row Coach Oscar [Richardson, Scott Hill, 
one; Kurt Kreassig, David Presely, Terry Steve Good; row three; Joy Lewis, 
Meeks, George Koons, row two; Richard VanDrissan. 




XKmmfi'U' 








WRESTLING 




PA 


39 


Kellann 


26 


PA 


13 


Kempsville 


53 


PA 


18 


Cox 


40 


PA 


45 


Warwicl< 


21 


PA 


47 


Lafayette 


21 


PA 


49 


Green Run 


15 


PA 


30 


Deep Creek 


27 


PA 


42 


Boyside 


20 


PA 


31 


First Colonial 


21 



Team picture: row one; Coach 
Oscar Richardson, Sean South, 
Wayne Gibson, Guy Liskey, Braden 
Slate, Vince Williams, Jerry Nichols 
Kelly Ryan, Coach Ken Whitley. Row 
two; Tom Womack, Fred Watkins, 
Mike Lavelle, Jay Vorhees, Steve Scar- 
pulla. Trey Ford. 



Trying to escape his opponent's grip 
is Wayne Gibson, 



Wrestling 57 




Keeping an eye on the clock, Jerry 
Nickels has his man under control. 



DEMOLISHING OPPONENTS 

Driving opponents to their doom. 



Drive and determination — Two 
key factors that hold the Prin- 
cess Anne Wrestling Machine 
together. Between the pins, the 
takedowns, and the points, the 
P.A. matmen continually drive 
their opponents to their doom. 
Although it's the wrestlers 
themselves that are out on the 
mat, the other half of the team 
is led by the coaching staff, 
headed up by Coach Ken 



Whitley. Coach Whitley instills 
pride in his team daily, match 
or practice — This pride shows 
through in two of the Cavalier 
starters; Brandon Slate and 
Guy Liskey — "The team and 
Coach Whitley have worked 
hard this year to make it 
another sucess year at wres- 
tling. Even though we weren't 
district champs at the begin- 
ning of the season — we are 



still a powerful force." Positive 
comments like this come from 
not only the wrestlers but from 
Coach Whitley as well; "I feel 
that the team is improving all 
the time, we've got a strong 
team this year." Throughout 
the school, from sophomore to 
senior the wrestlers are re- 
spected for their dedication, 
hardwork, and excellent 
sportsmanship. 



58 Wrestling 



^'A 



Refusing to be pinned, Tom 
Womack grimances under the weight 
of his opponent. 




No one can breck the awesome grip Trying to break lose from his oppo- 
of Bronden Slate, who was voted Best nent, Wayne Gibson begins to take 
Wrestler of the Richmond Tournment. charge of the match. 



Wrestling 59 



*I1 



Patiently waiting for the ba 

team prepares for the rebound 


II, the 




BOYS BASKETBALL 




PA 


46 


Oscar Smith 


62 


PA 


33 


Kellam 


30 


PA 
PA 
PA 


46 

40 
54 


Great Bridge 

Kempsville 

Manor 


44 
46 
56 


PA 
PA 


65 
65 


Granby 
Cox 


55 
60 


PA 
PA 


51 
61 


Bayside 
Churchland 


56 

51 


PA 
PA 


60 
29 


Granby 
Green Run 


56 
59 


PA 


54 


First Col. 


50 


PA 
PA 


60 
43 


Bayside 
Green Run 


62 
53 


PA 


66 


First Col. 


48 


PA 


53 


Cox 


50 


PA 


63 


Kellam 


44 


PA 


45 


Kempsville 


44 




TAKIN' IT TO THE COURTS 

Just Falling Short of Title. 



"We stuck together as a 
team, united as friends, we 
worked very hard from begin- 
ning to end. We hold our 
heads up high and gave a big 
cheer, because we are truly 
proud to be P. A. Cavaliers." 
These words from Basketball 
Co-Captain Howard Guidry, 
Jr., just about say it all, not only 



about the team members, but 
their coach as well. Although 
his words were few. Head 
Coach Leo Anthony felt that 
"... the season was success- 
ful, and I'm proud that the 
team was in the Top 10." 
Another major force was this 
year's fans with record turnouts 
and unbelievable spirit. 




60 Boys Basketball 




:^? 



Going up for an easy two points, Joe 
Millerleads ttie team in scoring. 




Awaiting his turn, Scott Snead par- 
ticipates in before game warm-ups. 




A. 



Team picture: row one; Rodney Pur- 
din, Brad Arctier, Scott Snead, Kevin 
Mosley, Peter Dinardo, Carlton Jones, 
Eddit Marstiell, Manager Carl Miller, 
row two; MaPi/in Williams, Matt Lynn, 
Kenny Barefoot, Joe Miller, Howard 
Guidry, Darryl Crumble, Kenny Sum- 
mer, Mike Ptiillips, Coach Leo Anttioney. 



Shooting a free tfirow is Kenny Sumnner. 



Boys Basketball 61 






Blocking a 


shot, Marjorie, 


Dooley 


stops Cox's offensive ploy. 






GIRL'S BASKETBALL 




PA 


54 


Oscar Smith 


34 


PA 


35 


Kellam 


39 


PA 


43 


Great Bridge 


55 


PA 


39 


Kempsville 


75 


PA 


51 


Maner 


32 


PA 


43 


Granby 


59 


PA 


35 


Cox 


39 


PA 


44 


Bayside 


64 


PA 


47 


Churchland 


26 


PA 


38 


Granby 


46 


PA 


52 


Green Run 


48 


PA 


45 


First Col. 


47 


PA 


43 


Bayside 


63 


PA 


46 


Green Run 


41 


PA 


31 


First Col. 


40 


PA 


36 


Cox 


46 


PA 


34 


Kellam 


37 


PA 


40 


Kempsville 


65 





mik%. 




i1^ - 



Looking for an open player, Pam Tet- 
terson artempts to build up her record 
for assists. 



Team picture: row one; Co- 
captains, Mauren Evans, Pam Tetter- 
ton, row two. Coach Lisa Hewitt. Jill 
Loges, Lisa Barnette, Shandan Moore, 
Margie Dooley, Cindy Ware, Kim Glis- 
sen, Stephanie Byrd, Tina Gandy. 




62 Girls Bosketball 




I 



Going up for two points. Mo Evens 
leads the Beach District in scoring. She 
also set a school record for most points 
scored in three years. 



Preparing to shoot a foul shot is Toni 
Rule, 




GIRLS ON THE REBOUND 

Basketball Strives Improvement 



The Lady Cavs played with 
so much intensity this season 
no one could help but cheer 
them on. Cheering them on is 
exactly what the fans did this 
season; even when the chips 
were down. Although the girls 
finished with a 6 and 14 record, 
they never let their hopes 



down for a second. They 
worl<ed as hard as they could 
with all the determination in 
the world. 

Summing it all up was 
Coach Lisa Hewitt, "We've 
learned a lot and in the future, 
we're going to win a few we 
should of won this year." 



Girls Basketball 63 



\'A 



\ 



Demonstrating her expertise and 

grace, Karen Marshall poses on the 
balance beam. 




Team Picture: Trisha Callan, Coach 
Gay Kampfmueller, Gina Good- 
bread, Caroline Shrum, Dani Hockey, 
Karen Marshall, Stephanie Genovese, 
Heather Pero. Robin Colby, Lisa Rick- 
etts, Janet Daniels, Colleen Fitzsim- 
mons. 



PA 72.3 


Kellam 


P 

78.65 




^ 


PA 62.85 


Cox 


91.15 


Kempsville 


94.65 


PA 64.4 


Green Run 


94.45 


First Col. 


96.6 


PA 70.15 


Bayslde 


77.65 






PA 71.95 


Kellam 


82.7 






PA 67.9 


Kempsville 


102.25 


Cox 


98.37 


PA 74.05 


First Col. 


93.74 


Green Run 


98.1 


PA 78.9 


Bayside 


87,3 








64 Gymnastics 




I 



\ 



Showing off her form in the uneven 
bars is Lisa Ricketts. 



Flying over the horse, Doni Hockey 
keeps her body straight. 





TEAM SPIRITS HIGH 

Positive Learning Experience 



Gymnastics, a sport of bal- 
ance, grace, and the ability 
to put mind over body. Al- 
though the Cavalier Gymnas- 
tics Team did not win a match 
this season the girls on the 
team epitomized the strict re- 
quirements above. Efforts on 
the part of all the team mem- 



bers from the season's begin- 
ning until the end proved to 
pay off in individual improve- 
ments, as vjeW as the team's, 
and as Coach Kampfmueller 
stated, "We've had our ups 
and downs, but I feel the sea- 
son has been a positive learn- 
ing experience for everyone." 



Gymnastics 65 







On the runway, David Baldwin pre- 
pares to Defter his height on the pole 
vault. 

Airborne, Willie Gibson, finishes the 

long jump in first place. 



STRIVING FOR THEIR BEST 

Small Team Earns Big Rewards 



'1 felt that Indoor Track was a 
success this year. We had a 
small team but we sent four 
athletes to the district, eight to 
ttie regional, and four to the state 
meet." These words from Coach 
Ed Bulheller are very encourag- 
ing and hopefully P. A. will have a 
larger team next season, for this is 
thie first year in three years that tfie 
Beach District has had Indoor 
Track. 

Although Indoor Track has its 
own season, it is mainly a pre- 
paratory sport for Outdoor 



Track. Indoor Track does not 
maintain a team record, (wins 
and losses), for it is aimed 
mainly for individuals and how 
well they can do on their own 
merit. From the showing at dis- 
tricts, regionals, and state, 
Princess Anne proved to be a 
good competitor, as senior 
David Baldwin stated, "Al- 
though we were few in num- 
bers, I felt that we made a re- 
spectable showing at the big- 
ger competitions, especially 
regionals." 




66 Indoor Track 




5i 




Clearly in the lead Kim Overton 
strides to the finish line. 




Fighting tor every inch, Chris Evans Straining to keep the lead, David 
tries to pass Bayside's runner. Baldwin's muscles bulge with every 

stride. 



Indoor Track 67 



4 

n 



Combining concentration and a 

keen eye, Paul Roenker prepares to 
rip one in left field. 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


BASEBALL 


— 1982-83 






WE 


THEY 


Indian River 


7 


9 


Deep Creek 


7 


10 


Churchland 


7 


1 


Green Run 


5 


7 


Bayside 


4 


8 


Great Bridge 






Kempsville 


6 


8 


Cox 


4 


1 


First Colonial 


8 


3 


Kellam 


5 


14 


Green Run 


3 


4 


Bayside 


1 


8 


Kempsville 


7 


1 


Cox 


2 


1 


First Colonial 


8 


7 


Kellam 


6 


8 




SEASON HAD ITS UPS AND DOWNS 

'Team has high expectations this 



// 



season 

Outstanding individual tal- 
ent was the key to the baseball 
teams record of 6-8 last year. 
Throughout the season the 
wins for P. A. went back and 
forth, and as shortstop David 
Baldwin said, "Last season 
had its ups and downs but I 
know that this years team will 
be back where it belongs — 
DISTRICT CHAMPS!" Davids 
feelings for the year are shared 
not only with his teammates 



but Coach VanBenschoten as 
well, who stated, "Last year we 
hod a young team and so we 
only won six games, but I have 
high expectations for this 
season." 

First baseman Kenny Bare- 
foot summed it all up, "Last 
season could have been a lit- 
tle better, but we were mostly 
a young team and I think this is 
the year that we'll go all the 
way!" 




Coach Donald VanBenschoten 



Sprinting toward first-base, Gary 

Minson rocks up another basehit. 



68 Baseball 



Good sportsmanship Is demon- 
strated when PA shakes hands with 
Kempsville. P. A, had just broken 
Kempsville's 17 game winning streak. 




f. r^_f^ '^^■■ 







Hurling the ball toward the plate, 
Mike Halsley strikes out another batter. 



Team picture; row one: Jomie Tolley, 

David Baldwin, Gary Minson, Keith 
McCown, Rich Kimball, Mike Halsley; 
row two: Jay Voorhees, Gary Cook- 
sey, Peter Dinardo, Eddie Marshell, 
Kevin Holdzkom, Timmy Johnson; row 
three: Coach Hammrick, Ken Bare- 
foot, Matt Linn, Jeff Marks, Jim Hunt, 
John Ness, David Gravely, Jerry 
Brosch, Mike Phillips, Coach VanBens- 
choten. 



# 






Baseball 69 



4 



Swinging Into action, Teresa Bell dem- 
onstrates wfiy she received MVP of the 
team. 

Swinging fiercely, Cindy Riccio puts 
evervthing into her swing. 




Team picture; row one: Shelley Olds, Ready for anything, Stephanie 
Jill Partlow, Tracey Dickerson, row two: Genovse awaits the next pitch. 
Elizabeth Schleeper, Mo Evans, Teresa 
Bell, Tanya Dunn, Julie-Ann Smith, 
Tammy Chick; row three: Kim Wood- 
house, Sheila Woolard, Steph 
Genovese, Cindy Riccio, Julie Brinton, 
Dani Hockey, Nancy Ketchmark. 



70 SofttDall 



4i> 



SWING TO THE TOP 




// 



Defense was the magic word" 



Coach Gail Gossage 



"Awesome describes last 
year's second place team," 
these words dicate the feeling 
of Softball head coach, Ms. 
Gossage. However coach 
Gossage's thoughts reflect her 
hopes for this year as well. "This 
year's team should be experi- 
enced, powerful, and DEAD- 
LY!" Her thoughts are also 
shared by her players includ- 
ing last years MVP Teresa Bell 
who stated, "Last years team 
was the best team PA has ever 
seen, but this years team will 
dominate the district." Domi- 
nating, the district — a goal 
the entire team would like to 
achieve, although the aspiri- 
tions of some players are look- 
ing toward bigger and better 



things. These aspiritions are 

clearly shown through the 
words of last years best all- 
around player Mo Evans, 
"Our hard work and deter- 
mination brought us the sec- 
ond spot in the district 
standings last year. It was 
the best year we have ever 
had and with more hard- 
work this year, I think we 
could go on to STATE!" Al- 
though last years record 
was 9 and 2, this year will 
prove to be an even better 
season with many returning 
players working hard in 
order to better last year's 
record and to possibly go 
on to the STATE CHAMPION- 
SHIP! 




Following through on her delivery, 
Tracey Dickerson watches the ball 
cross the plate for a strike. 



Clapping, Mo Evans encourages her 
teammates to get a hit. Mo receives the 
Most Outstanding Award for Softball, 







™^ 


PRINCESS ANNE HIGH 




SCHOOL 


1 

i 


SOFTBALL 


— 1982-83 




WE 




Great Bridge 


6 


7 


Green Run 


8 


5 


Bayside 


15 


5 


Kempsville 


4 


3 


Cox 





7 


First Colonial 


10 


8 ■' 


Kellam 


4 


■ 


Green Run 


8 


5 


Bayside 


17 


10 


Kempsville 


4 


1 


Cox 




7 


First Colonial 


2 


3 


Kellam 


2 


1 ; 

J 



Softball 71 






Sprinting their last lap of the mile, 
Sean South and Greg Ashe put on the 
speed. 



Striding toward ttie bor. Garth Notel 
prepares to poll-vault. 




RUNNING THE DISTANCE 



"Style, speed, and sweat lead the 
Cavs to the top'' 



The Boys Track Team enjoys 
another winning season. The 
team placed second with a 
5-1 record in the Beach District. 
Garth Notel states, "The gruel- 
ing practices were tough but 
we still had fun in the process." 

The only loss was a 65-70 to 
First Colonial, who were District 
Champs. The team averaged 
89 points to their opponents 
46, which meant they out 
scored their competition by 
more than 43 points. Trey Ford 
said, "We had alot of returning 



players last year that brought 
the experience we needed to 
have a successful season." 

"I think we were better than 
our record showed because 
olot of our meets came down 
to the last event," Sheri Helsley 
stated. The Girls Track Team 
had a rough year with a 
record of 2-4. Kim Overton 
said, "We were the best 2-4 
team out there and we gave 
our opponents all they could 
handle and more." 




Flinging ttie disc in the air. Chuck 

iioiiowood follows through. 



72 Track 




1- 



Hurling the shot-put, Trey Ford re- 
tains total concentration. 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


GIRLS OUTDOOR TRACK AND 




FIELD 




WE THEY 


Cox 


51 64 


First Colonial 


48 66 


Green Run 


53 61 


Kempsville 


49 65 


Bayslde 


62 51 


Kellam 


93 20 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


BOYS OUTDOOR TRACK AND 




FIELD 




WE THEY 


Cox 


119 17 


First Colonial 


65 70 


Green Run 


96 39 


Kempsville 


76 59 


Bayslde 


83 53 


Kellam 


97 40 




V^ 



1 



Track 73 






:» 



Charging the ball fiercely, Cathy 
Thames prepares to drive toward the 
goal. 



Striding aggressivly downfield, ' 

ward Tom Rule overtakes a defer > 
player. 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


GIRLS SOCCER — 


1982-83 






WE 


THEY 


Green Run 


1 




3 


Bayside 


5 




6 


Kempsville 


1 




4 


Cox 


2 




3 


First Colonial 


1 







Kellam 


4 




1 


Green Run 


1 




2 


Bayside 


4 




2 


Kempsville 







1 


Cox 







1 


First Colonail 


1 







Kellam 


3 








JUST FOR KICKS! 

''Hardwork was the key to victory'' 



There was a new face on the 
soccer field last season. 
Coach Gay Kampfmueller. 
She, like most of the players 
were new at the sport. Coach 
Kampfmueller said, 'The team 
was made up of mainly new- 
comers who had never even 
played soccer. We worked 
hard and by the end of the 
season our scores had im- 
proved." 

A five-mile workout every 
week kept the team in top 
condition. Wendy VanAllman 



74 Girls Soccer 




states, "The run was real tough 
but it paid off in the long run 
because we didn't get as tired 
in the gomes." 

With twelve returning play- 
ers the soccer team is ex- 
pected to do well this year. 
One of the returners Ana 
Nahra soys, "We had a satis- 
fying season last year with ex- 
cellent soccer players, yet we 
ore already looking forward to 
on even better season this 
year." 




-. i 






Inching steadily past the defender, 
Vonda Munden works her way toward 
the ball. 



Team picture; row one: Mar/ Anne 
Willenbrink, Elaine Perry, Laura Riccio, 
Kathy South, Marianne Hadley, row 
two: Vonda Munden, Ana Nahra, 
Susan Rawls, Toni Rule, Wendy Van- 
Allman, Cathy Thames, row three: 
Kevin Kraemer, Teresa Wiggins, Bar- 
bara Mann, Michelle Ferritti, Tracey 
Hall, Cindy Lawson, Trish Callan, Sab- 
renna Weyant, Susan Daily, Coach 
Kampfmeller, Loretta Thorsell. 



Girls Soccer 75 



^ 



Diving to stop a goal, Jimmy Elmore 
demonstrates the all important job of 
being a goalie. 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 
BOYS SOCCER — 1982-83 





WE 


THEY 


Norview 


1 


3 


B.T. Washington 


1 


2 


Green Run 





10 


Bayside 





1 


Kempsville 





4 


Cox 





6 


First Colonial 





5 


Kellam 





1 


Green Run 





2 


Bayside 


1 


4 


Kempsville 





3 


Cox 


1 


7 


First Colonial 


2 


4 




-• 



•r. 



s*' 



f . ^ 



A KICK IN THE GRASS 

Its time to move to the top'' 



// 



Coach Whitley took over a 
team that hasn't had a regular 
coach for more than three 
years. Coach Whitley said, "By 
the end of last year's season 
the team started to walk out on 
the field to play as a team, 
which has not been the case in 
past years. I am looking for- 
ward to this season, since we 
have been through the difficult 
part of rebuilding." 

Even though they ended the 
season with a disappointing 0- 



13 record, the team started to 
act as one. 

This year's soccer team 
should prove to be a team to 
contend with. John Evalle 
states, "After we got our atti- 
tude problem straight last year 
our game improved 100% and 
by the end of the season we 
gained the respect of the other 
schools. Rebuilding is over. It is 
time to win and dominate the 
district title." 




Coach Ken Whitley 



Heading ttie ball to a teammate is 
Dorryl Elliot 



76 Boys Soccer 










Bouncing the ball off his calf, John 
Evalle IS untouched by any opponents, 




Team picture; row one: Wayne Gib- 
son, Jeff Lowe, Mike Bryant, John Eval- 
le, Kaha Vang, Kang Vang, row two: 
Vinny Goyner, Moua Vang, Joe Russ, 
Scotty Elmore, John Aruta, Robby But- 
ler; row three: Roger Moore, Doug 
Clark, Charles Groves, Steve Scarpul- 
la, Darryl Elliott, Aaron Wynn, Robby 
Aruta, John Whittaker, Coach Whitley. 



Boys Soccer 77 






Concentrating and skill is what 
make Tim Benton the number one 
seeded. 



PRINCESS ANNE HIGH SCHOOL 


BOYS TENNIS 


! — 1982-83 




WE 


THEY 


Kempsvllle 





9 


First Colonial 


3 


6 


Green Run 


8 


1 


Bayside 


7 


2 


Kellam 


7 


2 


Cox 


6 


3 


Kempsville 


1 


8 


First Colonial 


3 


6 


Green Run 


6 


3 


Bayside 


7 


2 


Kellam 


5 


4 


Cox 


3 


6 





THEY DE-SERVE 
ATTENTION 

"Success came from the sweat of 
their brow" 




Hardwork and determina- 
tion gave the boy's tennis 
team the edge to victory with 
a final record of 7-5. Through- 
out the season the team 
pushed one another. Charles 
Larimer states, "Most of our 
success was because of 
Coach Hammond. He had us 
running after practice and if it 
was raining we were inside 
running. 



Talk among the returning 
players sounds as though a re- 
peat performance can be ex- 
pected this season. First seed 
Tim Benton expresses a confi- 
dent opinion, "I feel that the 
team has a good future and I 
look forward to this season." 
Tim also adds, "That with alot 
of practice the team should 
be just as successful." 



IX HM4HU .IHUH.IU<H.HM" T 




Putting everyttiing Into his swing is 
s Meissel. 



Chris 



78 Boys Tennis 



Showing us his style is Sean Grant. 
Sean was voted MVP of ttie team. 




{\ 



Team picture; row one: Don Wells, 
Sean Grant, Chris Meissel, David 
Carlin; row two: Stuart Brighitbill, 
Charles Larinner, Tim Benton, Jimmy 
Thompson, Chuck Wilkinson, Coach 
Hammond. 



Boys Tennis 79 






Showing her support for the Cavs, 

Jenny Owens lifts Tammy Craig above 
her head for a cheer. 



While yelling out o PA cheer, the cheer- 
leaders builaa pyramid. 




Team Picture: Tommy Croip, Anna 
RoQO, Colleen Fitzsimmons, Lisa Rick- 
ettes. Candy Cannon, April Winkler, 
Lisa Goud, Shannon Binder, Amity 
Pero, Stacey Minson, Heather Pero, 
Jenny Owens, Angel Dibbs, Marie 
Buckhold, Cindy Ware. 

80 Cheerleaders 



Cheering at a pep rally, Lisa Goud 
promotes the Homecoming game. 







Demonstrating their red hot spirit. 
Angel Dibbs, Amity Pero, April Winkler, 
and Stacey Minson try to get the 
crowd involved. 



Screaming for a touchdown, 

Stacey Minson cheers the mighty Cavs 
to victory. 




CHEERING SQUAD-CAV DYNAMO 

Cheerleaders Generate Cavalier Pep 




Grueling practice during 
summer, cold nights during 
football season: Intense emo- 
tion throughout the winter sea- 
son; Unbearable heat amid 
spring sports; This sounds like 
the life of an all-around athlete 
. . . close the life of a cheer- 
leader, the binding force be- 
tween the Cavaliers on the 
field and the ones in the 



stands. 

Their coach and sponsor Ms. 
Giles seemed very excited 
about her squad. "We're got 
a lot of new faces this year and 
although they're a young 
group, their talent is over- 
whelming." She also stated 
that she sees "Great potential 
for next year." 



Coach Nancy Giles 



Cheerleaders 81 



HORSING AROUND 

Menzels Go For The Gusto. 



Taking a hair-pin turn, Larry Menzel 
keeps control of his bike. 



Sports are an important part 
of Princess Anne's student life. 
However, P.A. students involve 
themselves in other sports. 
Their involvement extends into 
sports that we don't usually 
see. A perfect example of this 
is the brother-sister team of lor- 
ry and Laura Menzel. The for- 
mer being a Moto-cross rider 
and the latter involved with 
question. 

Lorry Menzel is an accom- 
plished rider with over sixty 
trophies. "Ever since I was six 



years old I wanted to ride 
motorcycles but my parents 
would not let me until I was 
twelve. Now I would not trade 
it for anything." 

Laura Menzel was never 
really serious about showing 
until she got her own horse. 
Laura states, "Ever since then 
I've been showing seriously." In 
1983 Gotcha and Laura won 
the VBHSA Year End High 
Score Award Championship. 
Laura is hopeful to win it again 
in the 1984 show season. 





After winning another competition, 
Laura MenzeT stands next to "Gotcha 
Covered." 

Clearing the fence, Laura Menzel 
goes for a perfect score. 




Airborne motocrosser Larry Menzel 
heads for the finish line and the end of 
another race. 




After tal<ing on the hill. Lorry Menzel is 
ahead of the pack. 



Individual Sports 83 



Keeping equipment In proper con- 
dition Is gymnastics manager Trisha 
Gallon. 

Assisting Coach Leo Anthoney is 
manager Carl Miller. 




«*i 





V 




Recording statistics during a gym- 
nastics meet, Cathiy Ttiames con- 
tributes her time as a manager-trainer. 




84 Managers 




Trying to bounce a basketball with a Taking care of thie athletes Injuries, 
tennis racket, Sheila Woolard man- Mym Fowler is an important part of the 
ages both sports. athletic program at PA 




GIVING MORE THAN SUPPORT 

Key to athletes success 



Although Princess Anne's su- 
periority in athletes if attrib- 
uted to skill; training and 
management also play major 
roles. 

Princess Anne's trainer, Mym 
Fowler, is graduate of ODD, 
who discovered her talents as 
a trainer late in her senior year. 



As a trainer, Mym has numer- 
ous responsibilities that most 
students never dream of. For 
example, Mym tends to in- 
jured players and councils on 
nutrition. 

Another major part of ath- 
letic success is management. 
As managers, students must 



keep statistics, organize and 
set up equipment and pro- 
mote team spirit. 

Although not always easy, 
managing is worthwhile. As 
manager Sheila Woolard 
states, "Being a manager was 
a totally awesome experience 
and I had a killer time." 



Managers 85 



Academics 



Someiking for Everyone and Then Sohne 



.. at Princess 
A .„ ..^, are gone, it 

is . that our best mem- 

orif ; ,'. oe of English or gov- 
ernment However, the time we 
spend in ' :;oms will 

hove thee ^ctonour 

lives. 

1983-84 has been a year of 
change at PAHS. New classes, 
facilities, equipment, regula- 
tions and teachers have made 



Ms, Diane Watson graaes papers 
during a quiet moment in the day. 



this year one of the ever in the 
area of academics. 

This year brought the return 
of American Studies to juniors 
and the addition of such 
classes as AP chemistry and 
art. Visual language was 
added to tfie English Curriculum. 

Students also had their first 
taste of a nine week grading 
system. This new plan was im- 
posed on a eity-wide basis 



r 



> 



and reduced ttie number of 
grading periods from six to 
four. The weighted grading 
system was also established 
to provide those students 
taking upper level classes 
an advantage in the race 
for valedictorian. 

This was a year of change 
and improvement that 
gave the Cavaliers a better 
start toward the future. 








86 Academics 




studying for tests takes up i^con 
Rices spare time in class. 





r 







Acodemics 87 



Lorilee Hetreed reworks a poper 
during free time in class 




Demonstrating the art of stage make- 
up to dramo students, Bob Kelly puts ttie 
finishing touches on Donna Garrison, 



Reading examples from students 
papers, Mrs. Peggy HanA/ood points 
out the finer details of writing a com- 
position. 




■A- 



Tasting trench foods is lust one way of 
learning french for Cor! Peoples. 



88 English 





Teresa Ryan works diligently on an 
essay during class. 



Reading novels is only a small por- 
tion of the French IV curriculum for 
Aaron Wynn, Lisa Rhine and Carl Peo- 
ples. 



Saying it correctly 

In almost any language, both foreign 

and domestic 



Every student at princess 
Anne is required to take Englist^, 
but in addition to ttie expected 
remedial, average, and superior 
classes, here are several ottier 
courses available in ttie English 
department. 

Mr. Wheeler, who is the only 
eleventh grade superior En- 
glish teacher, also teaches a 
semester course on writing 
called Advanced Composi- 
tion, In this class, the focus is on 
choosing a good topic, de- 
veloping a theme, and orga- 
nizing the composition. Anofrier 
English class that is often paired 
with Advanced Composition is 
World Literature. Students en- 
rolled in this class, taught by Ms. 
Urbanus, read several books, 
most of them classics, such as 
Wuthering Heights, and analy- 
ze the works. 

In addition to choosing one 
of the semester courses avail- 
able, twelth grade English stu- 
dents may also elect to take a 
college level advanced place- 



ment English class. This class, 
taught by Mrs. Webster, focuses 
on literature: poetry, novels, and 
plays. The main object of this 
class is to prepare the students for 
the advanced Placement test in 
May, that college credit is based 
on. 

Besides taking the required 
English class, many students 
take a foreign language. 
There are four foreign lan- 
guages taught at Princess 
Anne. Mrs. Crawley, the only 
French teacher, teaches one 
class of each of the five levels 
of French. There are two Span- 
ish teachers, Mrs. Cosimano, 
head of the foreign language 
department, teaches one 
Spanish 11 class and the upper 
levels while Mrs. Vasquez 
teaches Spanish 1 and Spanish 
11 . The less popular, not less im- 
portant, languages of Ger- 
man and Latin are taught re- 
spectively by Mr. Shearl and 
Ms. Whitlock. 



Foreign Language 89 



singing In the Christmas Assembly 
were Madrigals, Front row; Andrea 
Lassiter, Renee Landreth, Wendy 
Clokey, Shannon McCauley, Jimmie 
Lindeman, Cindy Gregory, Mike 
Cockrell, Ted Stanley, Ginger Bowen, 
Sandy Self, and Laura Matthews, Mid- 
dle Row, Don Sanderson and Gary 
Spell. Back Row; Jeff Carpenter, Gaus 
and Anthony Deldonna. 



PE students challenge their vol 
leyball skills in the newly renovated 
gym. 




90 Physical Education 



Patricia Smith, Mr Clark Graves, and 
Gale Shilling rehearse music for their 
next concert. 



Drawing ttie basic skeletal form was 
the first exercise for art students. 




Ttie removal of asbestos from the 
band room forced students to prac- 
tice in the auditorium. 




Being Creative 

Using the mind and body to perform 



The band, an important 
group of talented students, 
works diligently to produce ex- 
ceptional music. This music is 
of superior tone, rhythm and 
harmony. Mr. Lagart ex- 
pressed his feelings this way — 
"This band compared to past 
bands is the best musically in- 
clined group I've had." Prin- 
cess Anne's band has nar- 
rowed music down to an art 
form. 

As in the case of band stu- 
dents, artist also thrive at P.A. 
Artist are special people and 
therefore need special 
courses designed to suit their 
needs. The Art Department 
offers these students the train- 
ing and encouragement that 



is so vital to the development 
of good students. This idea 
was summed up by Stephen 
Glenn, "Even though the arts 
are not the main facets of 
school life, they do contribute 
to the school's culture and the 
students'." 

A new way to develop tal- 
ent is through physical Educa- 
tion plays a major part in the 
development of skills and 
coordination. Not everyone is 
capable of trying. P.E. is a sig- 
nificant part of the school. It 
gives the student a chance to 
use their body as well as their 
mind. It also provides learning 
experiences in such areas as 
good sportmanship. 



Sketctting busily is Jeanne Hollo 
man who hopes to create a master- 
piece. 



Art, Muste 91 




Practicing his typing skills, Richard 
Wilder concentrates on the assign- 
ment. 



Jane Fiesta models the latest 
fashions for this year s fashion show. 



Making big bucks 

Through the busniess and D.E. 



Business classes are filled 
with career minded students. 
Classes range from Fashion 
Merchandising to Typing. "By 
taking Fashion Merchandising 
I feel that I have learned a lot 
about the fashion industry and 
business in general," says 
Janie Haywood. 

Both Business and D.E. have 
cooperative programs. This is 
when the teacher finds job 
possibilities for their students. If 
they get the job they receive 
class credit as well as job ex- 
perience and pay. To keep 



programs 

students working hard, the 
teachers periodically check 
up on them. 

Besides classes which offer 
job experience, there are 
classes designed for everyday 
student life. Many students 
take Typing I and II simply be- 
cause typing is a skill which is 
important to college bound 
students. Some students are 
even taking Steno I so that they 
can learn shorthand which 
comes in handy during long 
lectures at college. 



92 Business 






Concentrating on the assignment. 
Dean Shiatin, tries to up tiis nunnber of 
words per nninute. 



m^^mmm^^^^^^^^^^^m^^Km^^^mmmmmi 




M^pifiiiiiWISBSBr3^SI^fc«^*^ 


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I^^HHIBl^^B^fli^^^^^rl^^fe^lMBiK^**^ ' 



Ms. Linda Ruse gives details on the 
homework assignment while Tommy 
Craig, Julie Brinton, Tracey Bell and 
Mary Waterfield listen. 



Dean Shastin studies the book 
before beginning to type. 



Distributive Education 93 



Living practically 

Vocational courses lead the way 



There are basic skills which 
everyone needs to learn be- 
fore they strike out on their own. 
Skills such as basic sewing, 
cooking, wood and autonno- 
tive repairs could and will be a 
necessity before at any mo- 
ment in your life. These basic 
skills are taught in the home 
economics and industrial arts 
departments. 

Elective courses such as 
foods, clothing, marriage and 
the family, and interior design 
are popular among students. 
Several guest speakers 
appear in these classes to 
demonstrate how to find the 
best buys in food, ice carving 
and child care. A mock mar- 
riage and a meal are annual 



Using a router, Rust Campell makes 
the edges of hts shelf decorative. 



events on the classroom 
agenda. 

Industrial Arts allow students 
to develop talents that will be 
practical in the areas of home 
and automotive repair, crafts 
and communications. 

"The most fun aspect of in- 
dustrial arts is being a girl and 
being able to show up the 
guys," states sophomore Bren- 
da Abourjilie. 

Technical areas are also nur- 
tured in the areas of printing, 
electronics and drafting. 

The P. A. industrial arts de- 
partment has proven to be 
among the best in each of 
these areas by bringing home 
numerous awards in all these 
areas. 



While entertaining ttie visiting com- 
mittee, Mrs. Hangen takes a break to 
eat a cookie. 





94 Home Economics 



Busily at work, Kelwin Faulker tries to 
draw a straight line. 




Trying a new recipe is Jennifer 

Schlatfen. 



Industrial Arts 95 



Particlpcrttng In an unusual experi- 
ment in physics is Toni Rule. 



Leading the NJROTC in Mil<e Prother. 




Struggling ttirougti an AP chemistry 
test in Craig Stroheckler. 




96 Science 



Having the properties of physics ex- 
erted on him is Joey Brown. 



Labs are vital part of the grade In 
chemistry. Kenny Tennyson turns his In 
to Mrs, Mary Ellen McClean to make 
sure he gets his grade. 




An inspection of the troops was held 
during the visiting committees stay. 



Marching in the Neptune Festival pa- 
rade is only one of the many activities 
that the ROTC unit participates in. 



Among the students taking 
science courses is a large 
number enrolled in the 
NJROTC program. Many stu- 
dents don't realize that the 
cadets study oceanography 
and navigation as a part of 
their program. 

Besides attending regular 
classes and participating in 
competitions, the NJROTC unit 
takes many field trips with in- 
structor Captain Hamrick and 



CWO Reimer. Among their an- 
nual trips are visits to the Naval 
Academy and cruises on bat- 
tleships, 

While studying science in 
class, students have the op- 
portunity to participate in field 
trips sponsor by the science 
club. This year they attended a 
lecture by author Isaac Asi- 
mov and planted sea grass 
along the ocean front. 



NJROTC 97 



Providing Information about her 
Mrs. Carrie Knack answers a stu- program to the visiting committee was 
dents last minute question before a □ common place thing for Ms. Betsy 
quiz. Fugua during \he first week in January 





Senate and House of Delegate 
candidates spoke to students during 
an assembly in late October. 



98 Social Studies 




In American Studies Tracey Gravely, 
Danny Hockey and Gara Hudson per- 
form a skit illustrating what they have just 
studied. 



Learning basic programming skills 

s one of requirements in Mrs, Jan 
Bryants computer science class. 






Smiling helps get Ms. Diane Watson 
through a busy day. 



Facts and figures 

Numbers are important in any form. 



In high school, math is on 
elective course for most peo- 
ple, but many colleges con- 
sider it a requirement. There- 
fore, one can usually find any 
college bound student in Mrs. 
Knack's room, Mrs. Knack 
serves as department chair 
and as such, claims the right to 
teach the highest level math 
classes available. Math 
Analysis and Advanced 
Placement Calculus. Mrs. 
Davidson and Mrs. Ewell teach 
Algebra II Trig classes. In addi- 
tion, Mrs. Ewell Elementary 
Alegbra. 

Mrs. Rose Brev^ teaches 
Consumer Math. In class, stu- 
dents learn hov\/ to manage 
their finances, buy a car, pre- 



pare tax returns and finance a 
loan. 

Almost every student also 
takes a social studies course. 
As a sophomore, students can 
satisfy one of their require- 
ments by taking either World 
History or Geography. 

All juniors are required to 
take U.S. History, There are 
three options to this require- 
ment, though. One can take 
Advanced placement 
courses, American Studies, or 
the regular history course. 

Seniors are required to take 
government. In this course the 
students learn about the politi- 
cal system and the lection pro- 
cess. 



Math 99 



a I -"rincess Anne 
Hie ol have the unusual 

opportunity to participate in 
club activities ranging from 
service clubs to hobby clubs. 
Daily, the school's halls are 
filled with ambitious students 
from 2:00 on. Sometime 
staying until late in the after- 

During the summer seniors Jimmy 
Lindeman, Pam Thompson, and Cin- 
dy Ware met to tielp witti orientation. 



Clmds 

AcHviHes, Invoivemenir, and Parti cipaii on 



noon, these over-achievers 
seek the learning experience 
to supplement their classroom 
studies, In addition to weekly 
or monthly meetings, many 
clubs participate in communi- 
ty activities or go on educa- 
tional tours or trips. 



Many students become in- 
volved in clubs because of 
educational as well as so- 
cial needs. Other students 
join clubs to get in the good 
graces of that especially 
difficult teacher who spon- 
sors the organization. 






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Clubs 101 




Serving The School 

Students Participate And Learn 
About Life 



This year, like every year, 
many new clubs have de- 
veloped at Princess Anne High 
School. Two new clubs in- 
volved are the Forensics club 
and the Model U.N. club. 

The Forensics Team here at 
P. A. has once again had a 
productive year. Due to a 
boost in membership, mem- 
bers have done an outstand- 
ing job. Many competitions 
were held under the spon- 
sorship of Mrs. Long. 'This is the 
first year the Forensics team at 
Princess Anne has been a 
member of the Virginia High 
School Leauge," exclaimed 
Forensics member Craig Mac- 



Cubbin. 

This year when districts were 
held Princess Anne had four 
winners; Craig MacCubbin 
took third place in boys poetry; 
David Dannertook third place 
in boy's original oratory; Ange- 
la Dykins took second place in 
girl's original oratory and Darrin 
Tisdale took first place in boy's 
extemporaneous Speaking. 

Another club new to Princess 
Anne this year is the Model U.N. 
club. Model U.N. member 
Mark Stewart remarked, "It's a 
neat way to meet people." 
With the help of Mrs. Watson, 
they participate in mini-model 
U.N. meetings. 




Model U.N. Club row one: Imelda 

Aycud, Susan Rawles, David Hen- 



dricks, row two: Damn Tisdale. Cindy 
Ware, Mark Steward 



102 Model U.N. 



Receiving their assignment as 

Morocco, Is the Model u!n. club. 



Doscovering the role the United Na- 
tions plays at peact time is the Model U.N. 
club. 




Forenslcs Club row one: Anne By rd, Jynine Ward, Gina Bartolota; row Researching a topic on nuclear 

Tracey Corey; row two; Angie Dykins, three; Craig Maccubin. arms is Craig Maccubbin. 



Forenslcs 103 




-^•if 



Meeting over the summer, Jimmy 
Lindeman and Susan Brantley discuss 



upcoming Thespian activities. 



Theatrical Friends 

Thespians and Drama Together 



Thespians, an International 
Acting Guild, is named after 
the first Greel< actor Thespis. 
Mr, Burnsworth, the school 
sponsor and member of the In- 
ternational Board of Trustees, is 
the diligent director of all plays 
performed here such as "Okla- 
homa", "Diviners", and "West- 
Side Story," 

The Drama Club is the back- 
bone of the Theatre Depart- 
ment. Mr, Burnsworth gives the 
directions for success, but it is 
up to the students to do the 
work. The entire technical and 
backstage work is done by the 



students. It gives the students a 
chance to develop their talent 
and abilities. The club is open 
to the entire school, and even 
those students who do not par- 
ticipate in the Drama study 
courses. 

Both the Thespian Society, 
membership granted for the 
preformances of meritorious 
work in the theatre arts, and 
the Drama Club, give students 
the incentive to participate in 
countless drama programs 
and help theatre oriented stu- 
dents in and to continue their 
performing arts education. 




. dr 



makeup, drama student Donna Garri- 



son is assisted by Bob Kelly. 



104 Thespians 



Entertaining children, Jimmy Linde- 
man becomes intrigued by their 

Row 1 — Robin Loeser, Vaughn Hath- Lowenthal, Surena Matin, Rick Schell ^^'''°^'^- 

field. Angel Dibbs, Stephanie Prather, Richard Corley, Eric Froelich, John Kris- 

Kothy Hughes, LonnieBusick, Julie Cof- tensen, Row 3 — Susan Douglas ^1 CCt 

fin, Donna Neister. Row 2 — David Michelle Reynolds, Terri Anderson 




Row1 — Pam Thompson, Susan Brant- wits. Row 4 — Gara Hudson, Lohr 

ley. Row 2 — Kary Dneen, Rhonda Brooks, Paula Bowen, Jane Mackie. 

Knott, Jimmy Lindeman, Don Sander- Row 5 — Kelly Thomas, Lisa Hall, Mary 

son. Donna Garrison. Row 3 — Lindsey, Steve Glenn. Row 6 — Eileen 

Richard Harten, Lora Matthews, Rafielli, Reggie Hayes. 
Wayne Bareford, Monique Matusko- 



Thespions 105 



Group picture: row one: Laura Bal- 
lance, Garrv Smurf, Jennifer Hoffman, 
row fwo; Chns Wood, Scott Leonard, 
Eric Olson. 



Listening attentively are Spanish 

Club members and their sponsor. 



Group Picture: row one, Libby 
OKeefe, Barbara Riviera, Jennifer 
Heindly, Mary Graessle, Marttia Piatt, 
Michele Lewis, Scholar Davis, row two: 
Terri Gravely, Kerri Harper, Susie 
Gebhardt, Vicky Pedricie, Lora Liech- 
ty, Seung-Han, Karen Shelbume, Liber- 
ty Mariano, Masami Asuncion, row 



three: Eddie Hubbard, Robert Smith, 
Ronnie Dictado, D.C. Decastro, Joey 
Brown, Scott Snead, row four: Angie 
Dykins, Robyn Layton, Mike Kernels, 
Robin Laser, Shawn Robyn, Don San- 
derson, Tina Carter, Rosie Martinelli, 
Amdrea Lassiter. 




Foreign Language Styles 

Students Select Their Languages 



The Spanish, Spanish Honor 
Society, Latin, and French 
Clubs endeavor to promote 
awareness ot culture, lan- 
guage, and customs of for- 
eign civilizations. 

The Spanish Club's purpose 
is to promote the language 
and to gather people in- 
terested in Spanish. They also 
strive to enhance practical, 
handy emphasis negotiating 
all foreign languages. 

Activities the Spanish Club 
has performed are the Carna- 
tion Sale and the Christmas 
ornaments and wrapping 
paper sale. 

The SHS, like the Spanish 
Club, promotes awareness in 
Spanish. However, goals 
lengthen, excluding novices. 



Not like the Spanish Club, the 
Spanish Honor Society recog- 
nizes scholastic and extraor- 
dinary achievement and 
promotes further study in the 
Spanish field. 

Another language club, 
and Latin Club, was founded 
to provide a club for anyone 
interested in Latin or any 
aspect of Roman culture. 

Some of the activiites the 
Latin club has done are build- 
ing floats, helping in the for- 
eign language fair, and 
washing marquee letters. 

The French Club spends 
many hours attempting to im- 
prove their speaking skills and 
by meeting socially at many of 
the areas best restaurants. 




Group picture: row one; Rhonda 
Shelby, Gina Goodbread, row two, 
Cindy Ware, Craig McCubbin, Allan 
Michaels. 



106 Language Clubs 




Group Picture: row one; Danielle 
Strohecker, Damn Tisdale, Susan Rawls, 
Ruth Coffin, Mary Sanguinson, Cathy 
Zeljezhjak, Greg Ashe; row tow; Craig 
Strohecker, Mike Uenking, Christy 
Torgeson, Lisa Rhine, Jenny Owens, 



Eddie Hubbart; row three; Cindy 
Ware, Erin Quinn, Joyce Tait, Katgy 
Fohey, Eric Frohlick, Julie Coffin, 
Mesanni Asucion, Sheri Helsey, Stacey 
Minson, Janice Headth, Robby Aruta. 



Chowing down during a French 
Christmas party are Susan Rawls and 
Eddie Hubbard. 



Language 107 



National Honor Society member 
Gina Bartolotta leads newly-inducted 
members George Foster to the plat- 
form. 



Honorable Mentions 

A Cut Above The Rest 



Princess Anne High has three 
honor societies. Alfonso X El 
Sabio, meaning wise in Span- 
ish is the name of Spanish Hon- 
or Society. It's purpose is to 
promote the further study of 
Spanish and to recognize 
scholastic achievement. 
Spanish Honor Society tries to 
give a senior who will be con- 
tinuing his or her study in Span- 
ish. 

French Honor Society honors 
outstanding French students. 
They make various trips to 
trench restaurants and films. 

Honor Society recognizes 
students who have shown ex- 
cellence not only in aca- 
demis, but in leadership, 
citizenship, and service as 
well. Tapping ceremonies and 
a reception were held for 



row one: Susan Brantly, Karen Shiel- 
bume, Ronnie DIctado, Joey Brown, 
TerrI Gravely, Donna Saguinsin. row 
two; Kary Denen, Tina Carter, Jennifer 
Mikulka, Scott Snead, Kerri Harper, 
Masomi Asuncion, row three: Barbara 
Rivera, Diane Caton, Rosie Martinelli, 
Don Sandersn, Holly Olsson, Laura 
Liechty, Liberty Mariano. 

row on©: Sean Grant, Robert Aruta, 
Tracey Corey, Greg Ashe, Imelda 
Aycud, Gina Bartolotta, Sherri Helsey, 
row two: Craig Strohecker, George 
Foster, Lisa Rhine, Anne Byrd, Gina 
Goodbread, Jimmy Hunt, row three: 
Sandy Shelf, David Hendricks, Rhonda 
Khott, Ana Nahra, Caroline Shrun, 
Ronnie Dictado, Kary Deneen. row 
four: IVIike Uenking, Joey Brown, Patri- 
cia Causey, Aaron Wynn, Matt Plante, 
Laura Krauss. 



twenty juniors and seniors who 
were selected as inductees to 
the National Honor Society. To 
be considered for NHS the stu- 
dents must be either seniors or 
juniors, have been a student at 
PA for at least one year, and 
have an overall grade point 
average of 7.0 since tenth 
grade. Other requirements to 
be met include evidence of 
participation in school and 
community services, leader- 
ship in these activities, and evi- 
dence of good character. 

Pupils selected for the orga- 
nization must be willing to 
attend all regular meetings 
and maintain standards of 
scholarship, service, leader- 
ship, and character required 
by the society. 





108 Honor Groups 



row one: Lisa Rhine, Susan Rawles, 
Sreg Ashe, row two: Eddie Hubbard, 
;Robert Aruta. 




Honor Groups 109 




A Building Year 

New Methods to Gain Members 



Overcoming problems of 
membership is o task all orga- 
nizations face. Thiis year, no 
two clubs have handled this 
problem more effectively than 
the American Field Service 
and the American Industrial 
Arts Student Association. 

AFS has had membership 
problems throughout the year. 
Problems which, when han- 
dled properly, proved minimal. 

"To boost membership we 
aligned ourselves with the 
foreign language clubs and 
held joint activities," states AFS 
president Carol Woodward, "It 



really proved beneficial." 

Another organization which 
overcame the membership 
problem was AIASA. Like AFS, 
AIASA used typical fundraisers 
and activities to attract new 
members. 

Having lost both their Presi- 
dent and Vice President due 
to graduation last year, AIASA 
welcomed seven new mem- 
bers to the selling of candy, 
brass ornaments, and Christ- 
mas ornaments. 

As AIASA Parlimentarian 
Chris Wood States, "We had a 
successful year." 



110 AFS 



Buying brass from AIASA member Sifting through AFS material is spon- 
John Evalle is Xavier Vasquez. sor Neil Davis. 




Portraying the scarecrow aboard 
the SCA Neptune Float is AIASA mem- 
ber Chris Wood. 



Stressing the Importance of Span 
sh Culture month are AFS members 
parol Woodward, "Raz" Raso, and 
|\^ike Kemals. 



AFS Club Row One: Susan Brantley, 
Angela Dibbs. Row Two: Jennifer 
Mikulka, Pam Thompson, "Raz" Raso, 
Mike Kemals. Row Three: Peter Olga- 
sawana, Don Sanderson, Andrea 
Lassiter. 



AFS/AIASA 111 




New Kids On The Block 

Clubs Promote The Latest 
Technologies 



The Promotion of new tech- 
nologies and fields of study 
are the purpose behind some 
of the new clubs at Princess 
Anne. Among these are the 
Video, Science, and Comput- 
er clubs. 

The Video club, under the 
direction of Head Directors 
Chris "Raz" Raso and Gary 
"Smurf" Smith, produces a 
monthly video-variety show 
called PAC-TV. Consisting of 
such zany segments as 
"Teacher's Video" and "The 
Outtake Reel," Princess Anne 
Cavalier television has met 
great response from the stu- 
dent body throughout 1984. 

As head director Chris "Raz" 
Raso states, "We like to think of 
our program as a disease — a 
sickness that infects people 
with laughter on a montly 
basis." 

Another pioneering club at 

112 video Club 



PA is the computer club. In its 
second year, the computer 
club, in hand with the drama 
department, participates in 
many fundraising projects, the 
most popular of which is com- 
puter dating. Fundraising and 
cooperation with other clubs is 
the method by which the com- 
puter club attempts to attain 
new members. 

The same holds true with the 
science club in the past school 
year; the science club has 
boosted membership by one 
hundred percent. 

"Our membership has really 
grown," states science club 
president Tim Lawrence, "Even 
though we're a new club, 
we're a strong one." 

These new clubs at Princess 
Anne use the latest in technol- 
ogy to pave a path to the fu- 
ture. 




Discussing Format changes for 

PAC-TV are video club members 
Garr/ Smith, Eric Olsson, Keith John- 
son. Jennifer Hundley, and Lorry 
Madrigal. 



Video Club row one: Angle Dykins, Lar 
ry Madrigal, Jennifer Hundley. Keith 
Johnson, row tow: Chris Raso, Garry Smith, 



Selling stuffed animals for Video Clubs 
annual Christmas fund raising project 
s Jennifer Hundley. 




Science Club row one; Tracey 
Corey, Mike Uenl<ing, Tim Lawrence, 
Masami Asuncion, Sean Grant; row 
two; Gina Goodbread, Greg Hotta, 
Caroline Stirum, Cindy Wilson, Maria 
Nguyen, Julie Prackett, Lisa Riviera, 
Linda Soar, Sheldon Walter, Greg 
Ashe, David Smith; row three; Eloise 



Gaffney, Carol Thompson, Mike 
Prather, Mike Johnson, Jon Swallow, 
Aaron Wynn, David Hendricks, Craig 
Strohecker, Robby Aruta, Darrin Tis- 
dale; row four; Ann Maschino, Matt 
Plante, Keith Johnson, Eric Olsson, Joe 
Brooks, Lonnie McClenney, Jynine 
Ward, Brian Rolston, Steve Glenn 





Computer Club row one; Tracey 
Corey, Joey Brown, Masomi Asuncion, 
Mike Uenking, Lee Cooper, Caroline 
Shrum, Jennifer Mikulka, Susan Brantly 
Row tow; Giorgio Reitzel, Robert 
Smith, Ronnie Dictado, Toan Tran, Jon 



Embry, Tim Lawrence, Darrin Tasdale, 
Kerri Harper row three; David Hen- 
dricks, Dennie Costea, Larry Madrigal, 
Bobby Mejia, Jynine Ward, Joe Brooks, 
Eloise Gaffney, Craig Strohecker 



Presiding over a meeting of Science 
Club, is president Tim Lawrence. 



Science / Computer 1 1 3 



Leaders In Business 

Students Learn Early How To Be 
Successful 



Three clubs have helped to 
improve the understanding of 
business life this year at Prin- 
cess Anne. 

Helping students to learn 
typing skills and other practi- 
cal business sl<ills, FBLA, Future 
Business Leaders of America, 
has had an interesting year. 
This year, as every year, com- 
petitions were held to utilize 
the skills taught in business 
classes. As FBLA member Eliz- 
abeth Cho states, '^1 have 
learned many things about 
business and the way it works," 
Fundraisers included selling 
Christmas cards and Carna- 
tions for St. Particks Day. 



Another club which is well- 
known at PA is FHA, Future 
Homemakers of America. With 
the help of sponsors Mrs. Davis 
and Miss Karoly, youths are 
shown how to fulfill their obliga- 
tions within society. Valuable 
skills such as sewing, cooking, 
and child care are taught to 
home ecoromic students. 

DECA is an important club 
that has helped students with 
important business skills, 
DECA, Distributive Education 
Clubs of America, helps stu- 
dents to prepare for careers in 
the future in many different 
fields, such as, retail and 
wholesale and fashion. 



FBLA Club row one: Elizabeth Cho. 
Anno Volosin, Tracey Corr, Liso Rivera, 
Stephannia Prother, Mrs, Worsley; row 



two: Laura Hawver, Patricia Smith, 
Cyndi Gregory, Gwen Knaub, Lisa 
Price, Kim Foster, Amy Cho. 




114 FBLA 



Deca Club row one: Terri Avoli, 
Angelique Bernier, Vicki Suggs, Scho- 
lar Davis, Donald Egon, Scott Smithi; 
row two: Jo Templeton, Angle Hen- 
shaw, Barbara McNeil, Michele Lewis, 
Maria Wright, Eleece Hughes, Lisa 



Gould, Denise Matthews, Missy Bello- 
so, Phyliss Roestenberg; row three: Rer- 
nell Herbert, Robby Vasta, Mike Cock- 
rell, John Tenerowicz, Tony Moulton, 
Doug Wilkins, Terry Smith, Jimmy White 



Fha club row one: Ginny Sawyer, 
Kathy Hughes, Tammy Tose, Barbara 
Mann; row two: Garth Notel, Jennifer 



Grubbs, Paula Bowen, Richard Kim- 
ball; row three: Mrs, Davis. Peter Olga- 
sawara. Miss Koroly 




I Presiding over the induction ceremony Being attentive for a guest 
' for FBLA is Mrs. Worsley. speaker, is the FBLA club. 



Fho/Deca 115 



Guiding Others 

Clubs Help Those In Need 



Princess Anne High School 
has four special-interest 
groups that are a vital part to 
the function of the school. 
FCA, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, promotes sports- 
manship, healthy attitudes 
about life, and weekly bible 
studies. Under the leadership 
of Mr. Creasey and Mrs. Hank- 
ley, a yearly retreat to Triple R 
Ranch is held to bring people 
together and to unite them as 
one. This year a sportsathon 
was held at James Madison 
University, and breakfasts' 
were held every second Satur- 
day of the month at Thalia 
Lynn Baptist Church. Students 
caiitalk out their problems.. 



and look to the Lord for every- 
day guidance. 

Guidance aides. Clinic 
aides. Office aides, and Li- 
brary aides are a valuable 
asset to the functioning ability 
of the school. Students con 
learn to take charge and de- 
velope skills for use in future life. 
Aides help in filing, sorting, 
and copying transcripts and 
other forms. With the help of 
the faculty all the assistants 
perform functions necessary to 
their respective departments. 

It is the tireless efforts of these 
individuals that makes Prin- 
cess Anne the efficient school 
that it is. These students, above 
.jnost, really show that PA spirit. 



Office Workers row one: Steve Lup- 
pers, row two: Romon Legaro, Suscr 
Crowttiers, Lome Alferes. Tino Polon, 
Angle Henshiow 





FCA club row one: Lisa Rivera. Loma 
Alferes. Kern Harper, Julie Bird, Chris- 
tina Torgesen, Larry Stapleton, Fred 
Watkins, row two: Peter DINardo, Ala- 



na Pasek, Patsy Koehine. Beth Creasy, 
George Koons, Sang Han, Carol 
Woodward. Mike Kernels, Chriss 
Wood, Scott Rice, row three: Larry 



Garrison, Paul Rompers, Ken Barefod 
Scott Hill. Chris Riley, Trey Ford, Scoi 
Leonard, Steve Scarpulla 



116 FCA 



Clinic Workers row one: Susan 
Dailey, Margie Dooley, Elaine Mas- 
sengill; row two: Sheila Woolard, Kerri 
Harper, Cheri Gregory 




Jets Team row one: David Presley, 
Donna Saguisin; row two: Matt Plante, 
Kenny Tennyson, Joey Brown, Robert 
Aruta. 



i Library Workers row one: Keitti John- 
[ son, Roger Moore, Sandy Acuft, Shel- 
I by Gortiam, Ram Turner, Nicole Jenks, 
I Christian Kent, Mary Callatian, Teresa 
' Poughton 




¥ 



Sa 



Aides 117 



Group picture: row one; Kathy 
Zelijeznjak, Kim Breland, Helena Zito, 
Jennifer French; row two; Kevin Pyle, 
Tony Albanese, Neil Lytle; row three- 
Darin BIythe, Elizabeth Cho. 



Artistic Expression 

Clubs Offer Outlets For Talent 



Artistic expression takes 

many forms at Princess Anne. 
Many students have taken to 
forming clubs which display 
their artistic talents. Such is the 
case with the Dance and Art 
clubs. 

Returning after a one-year 
absence, the Dance club isn't 
a stagnant organization. It's 
many activities include dance 
workshops for students and 
choreographing music videos 
for PAC-TV. As Dance club 



President states, "The Dance 
Club has really flourished this 
year." 

Another release for the stu- 
dents artistic creation is the Art 
club. Although small, the club 
plays a vital part in presenting 
thought through illustration. For 
example, the Art club holds 
various contests for students 
and provides art work for 
Kaliedoscope; Princess Anne's 
literary magazine. 

Group picture: row one: TerrI 
Anderson; row two: Cheryl Weiss, 
Shanda Binder, Connie Busick, Kothy 
Hughes; row three; Trocey Corey. 
Stephania Prother, Reggie Hayes. 





118 Dance Club 






Concentrating on her art ability is 
Jeanne Holliman. 




During tine beach festival the art club 
worked building a sand model. 



Art Club 119 



row 1: Giro Goodbread, Rhona Shel- 
by, Cindy Ware, Lora Matthews, Gary 
Spell, Peter DiNardo, Sean Grant, John 
Evalle Row 2: Pam Suggs, Sandy Selt, 
Ana Nahra, Jennifer Hoffmann, Carol 
Woodward, Kerri Harper, Lorna 
Alferes, Julie Bird, Janice Heath, Bren- 
da Aboujilie, Ginny Voltz, Jennifer 
Owens row 3: Kenny Shields, Susan 



Rawls, Karen Kofron, Sarxjy Self, Card 
Woodward, Scott Smith, Chris Wood, 
Scott Leonard, Donna Garrison, Jenny 
Owens Row 4: Dawn Keiger, Robert 
Butt, Terri Anderson, Steve Scarpulla, 
Mike Kernels, George Rosen, Jen JO 
Lanum, Scott Rice, David Herxjricks, 
Tim Lawrence 



During the summer Monique Matusko- 
witz, and Lorelei Hetreed welcomed 
new students to orientation. 




Student Government 

The Spark That Gets The Fire Going 



The 1984 SCA, the Student 
Cooperative Association, is 
one of Princess's Anne's most 
prominent organizations. 

Throughout the year, the 
SCA plans many projects 
which sefve as a point of unity 
for all other organizations and 
also serve the community 
through service projects such 
as providing paper products 
for the Ronald McDonald 
House; however, the SCA's in- 
volvement does not end there. 
They also take part in numer- 
ous annual events. Most rota- 
able of which is the Neptune 
Festival of 1983. 

During the tenth annual 
celebration of Virginia Beach, 
the Princess Anne SCA con- 
structed a float which won first 



place in the Grand Parade. 
Manned by the SCA officers, 
the float was a big hit with chil- 
dren along the parade route. 

Based on a storybook theme 
the float represented the 
combined effort of all the 
organization of Princess Anne 
and also represented the unity 
of the SCA. 

As the SCA sponsor Mrs, Hul- 
ing states, "The project unified 
the students on Executive 
Council. They have truly 
learned the importance of 
working together." 

With such a successful 
record behind them, one can't 
help but wonder what the SCA 
can do next. One thing is cer- 
tain: whatever it is, it's bound to 
be big. 

Trying to raise money Ctiris Wood 
and Scott Leonard sell refreshments at 
the Powder Puff game. 




120 SCA 




Executive Council row 1 : Sandy Self, 
Kerri Harper, Cheryl Wiese, Julie Bird, 
Lora Matthews, Lorna Alferes row 2: 
Tracey Corey, Allison Gray, Janice 
heath, Brenda Abjourillie, Ronda Shel- 
by, Gina Goodbread row 3: Robby 



Aruta, Donna Garrison, Ana Nahra, 
Carol Woodward, Donna Saquinsin, 
Greg Ashe, Tim Lawrence row 4: Mike 
Kernels, Pete DiNardo, Gary Spell, 
John Evalle, Scott Leonard, Chris 
Wood, Scott Snead 




Discussing fundraising ideas are Scott 
Snead and Mrs. French. 



Leading a discussionat an SCA meet- 
ing is Gina Goodbread. 



SCA 121 




m^ 




per member Steve Glenn. 



Future Journalists 

Students Show Dedication 



Princess Anne High School 
has two unique clubs which re- 
flect the talent of bringing 
news to the students. 

The Page is a special club 
which helps to inform the stu- 
dents OS to what is happening 
arourxJ thie sctK)ol. Plays, gossip, 
and any other news appear in 
this area. Under thie direction of 
Mr. Joe Bumsworth, The Page 
attempts to cater to the world 
happenings also. This year 
something different appeared in 
the format of the newspaper; stu- 
dents had to pay for each copy 
instead of receiving it free. 



122 Newspaper 



According to member, Chris 
Raso, "The Newspaper had a 
successful year." 

Another club at Princess 
Anne which reflects the stu- 
dent's talents is The Kaleido- 
scope, Princess Anne's annual 
magazine. 

Under the direction of Mrs. 
Wells, students create poetry 
and other types of literature. 

'1 like knowing I can create 
different stories," remarked 
contributor "Raz" Raso. 

These two clubs truly dem- 
onstrate how dedicated the 
student body of PA can be. 




If .rS^ 



Newspaper Staff row one: Steve 

Glenn, Chris Raso, Ellen Thorndike. 
Rhonda Knott, Annette Russ. 



Editing an article for the newspaper is 
RInonda Knott. 



Creating a story for the magazine is 
Chris Raso. 




Literary Magazine row one: Mary 
Saguinsin, Gina Goodbread, Jennifer 
Mil<ulka, Peter Olgasawara, Mrs. Wells; 
row two: Anne Byrd, Holly Olsson, Karen 
Forster, Donna Saguinsin; row three: Steve 
Glenn, Eric Olsson, Darrin Tisdale, Stepha- 
nie Byrd, Chris Raso. 



Magazine 123 



Hours of Hard Work 

Keep the Cavaliers in Step With the 
Times 



One reason why Princess 
Anne is admired throughout 
Virginia is the fabulous 
Marching Cavaliers. Under the 
leadership of Mr. Ligart, the 
band has once again had a 
successful year. 

Starting their 1983-84 com- 
petition tour in Gary, North 
Carolina, the Band walked 
away with four first place rat- 
ings. Such performances were 
repeated throughout other 

Playing mallads are Doug Wilkin- 
son, Cathy Butler, Gina Barressi. 



competitions such as the ones 
in Alexandria, Virginia and 
Miami, Florida. 

Although successful, the 
band is not without problems. 
One of which is training up- 
coming sophomores prior to 
the season. But as band mem- 
ber Beth Pennington states, 
"This year was one of recon- 
struction, but was still excellent 
none the less." 

Saluting the crowd drunn major se- 
nior Imelda Aycud and junior Diann 
Natchus pertorm at homecoming 
halt-time ceremonies. 





Performing amidst their numerous 
trophies, fne Fabulous Marching 
Covoliers participate in the Indian Riv- 
er Band Competition. 



Practising rifles are Amy Hughes 

and Felisha Aycud. 




Row 1: imelda Aycud, Angle Be- 
miss. Amy Hughes, Jenny Helmer, Ann 
Machino, Beth Pennington, Alana 
Enosand Diane Natchas. Row 2: Doug 
Wilkins, Cathy Butler, Lori Roy, Gina 
Bartolotta, Gina Baresi, John Swallow, 
Greg Hotta, Jeff Ringo, Roger Kahler, 
and Kevin Early. Row 3: Jay Harris, Clin- 
ton Johnson, Margaret Brouwer, Janel 
Ringo, Therese Johnston, and Ed Par- 
ker, Row 4: Cissy St. John, Maynard 
Pease, Mike Unking, Ned Campbell, 
Teresa Clock, Kim Noonan, Linda 
Soar, Toni Rule, Lynn Nice, Suzanne 
Romska, Susan Reynolds, Robert Butt, 
Tim Hundley, Joe Grant, Lenora Janz, 
Emily Huriey, Row five: Katie Gepp, Ali- 
son Poe, Heidi Gibson, Stacey Gosset, 
Lee Cooper, Anthony DelDonna, Jim 
Anderson, Jerry Harris, Sean Grant, Joe 

Marching in full uniform are seniors 
Sean Grant and junior Sharon Wil- 
liamson. 



Russ, Marc Laine, Sue Gray, Dani Rob- 
son, Julie Plante, Exiaba Nevo, Leslie 
O'Donald, Tracey Corey, Caroline 
Shrum, Kelly Kiellar Row 5: Mike John- 
son, Andy Old, Kevin Faulkner, Erwin 
Cox, Jimmy Gunther, Stuart Brightbill, 
Tim Lawrence, Sheldon Walters, 
Cheryl Williamson, Bruce Mayhew, 
Susan Doublas, Danielle Strohecker, 
Kevin Kelly, Rhonda Gifford, Ted Agui- 
lar. Matt Plante, Craig Strohecker, 
Clyde Poole. Row 7: Keith Waike, Lori 
O'Neil, Suzanne Slack, Melody Worrel, 
Elise Linnette, Allison Gray, Tina Polon, 
Wendy Kelleher, Donna Seifer, Anette 
Russ, Dawn Rengressy, Marjorie 
Hamm, Trisha Russ, Shelby Gortiam, 
Gail Shilling, Faith Ellison, Julie Hariey, 
Cherie Gregory, Reggie Linette 



Band 125 



Naval Science I (4th Plcitcx)n) 1st row 
[L. to R.] J. Harris, K. Ellison, A. Love, S. 
Dudman, M. Pease. 2nd (L. to R.) S. 
Wells, R. Bailey, E. Klutz, K. Partiam, 



L. Andrews, T. Gibson, A. Anderson, 
Platoon leader 3rd (L. to R.J M. 
Prattler, asst. P.L., E. McNeely, R. Stior- 
ter, M. Jones. D. Moser, R. Linnette 



Sailing the seas 

In search of a career and happiness 



The NJROTC, Naval Junior 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps, is an organization 
which provides an environ- 
ment where students can learn 
naval science and experi- 
ence strong self discipline and 
participative attitudes in a for- 
mal military structurized orga- 
nization. 

Significiont changes have 
occurred over the past year. 
Drill and Rifle special teams 
enhance platoon honor, en- 
tertain naval ability, and in- 
crease dedication. The sopho- 
more enrollment increase is 
the l<ey, escalating lasting 
loyalty. Year-long percentage 
increases rose by 200%. These 
are several factors of the high- 
er motivation. 

This years NJROTC is com- 
bined of many military, idealis- 
tic enviroments and it's mem- 
bers are as follows: Command- 
er — Richard Harten, Execu- 
tive Officer — Vonda Munden, 



Operations Officer — Vernon 
Rockett, Training Officer — 
Mike Prather, Supply Officer — 
Ted Stanley, Administrative 
Officer — Gary Croix, First 
Lieutenant — George Koons, 
Plotton Leaders — George 
Rosen, Mike Wright, Richard 
Hartman, April Anderson, Lynn 
Taylor, and Dwight Dauberman, 

Special team leaders are. 
Drill Team: Richard Harten, 
Standard Team: Vernon Rock- 
ett, Marching Unit : Vonda 
Munden, Color Guard: Ted 
Stanley, and Rifle Team: Kenny 
Young. 

Other random activities the 
society has participated in are 
selling tumbler drink cups, sta- 
dium cleanup, and a school 
dance in January. 

Naval Science f6th Platoon) 1st row (L. 
to R.) P. Richter, fc. Fuller, M. Thiompson. 
R, Pascual. S. Bailey, D. Dauberman 
(Platoon Leader] 2nd row (L. to R.) J. 
Davis, J. Harris, E. Walter, K. Salemi, C. 
Manley, J. Jaille, A. Sapp 3rd row (L. to 
R.) P, Kline, K. Lamb, S. Quade, L. 
White, S. Goldberry 





Naval Science t irjtri natoonj 1st row 
(L. to R ) C Ttiorseli W. Babbitt, J. Huff- 
man, P. Suggs, B. Raldton, T. McMullen 
2nd row (L. to R.) S. Davenport, A. Ran- 



ouli.b ^ut;hn,J Zimmerman, N.Jones, 
C. Butler, L. Taylor (Platoon leader) 3rd 
row (L. to R.) L. Banks, S. Roenker, C. 
Brown, R. Henderson, J. Smith 



Naval Science III & IV 1st row (L to 

R.) M Wright, (Platoon leader), J, 
Smith, T, Simone, A Anderson, E 
Stanley, V. Munden, V. Rocket, 2nd 



row (L, to R.) C Miller, K, Young, D 
Crumble, R. Hartman, D. Sanderson. 
L Taylor 



126 NJROTC 



Front: Cadet LCDR. R, Hartman, 
Company C9mmander Back: Cadet 
LT. v. Mundan, Executive Officer, 
Cadet LTTG, V. Rockett, Operations 
Officer 




i3!Ef«ii» nniitin 

IIIIIIIII 11(9111111 
nil IliillllllS 







Marching In ttie Neptune Parade is 
one of ttie NJROTC's many activities. 



1st row (L. to R.) L. Thiorsell, D. Dauber- 
Tion, G. Armitage, D, Egan, R. Lasiter, A. 
Smith, G. Rosen (Platoon leader) 2nd 
row (L. to R.) D. Shasteen, T, Simone, S. 
.Elimaker, M. Prattler, W. Wood 



NJROTC 127 




Religion and Service 

Working Together For The 

Community 



Princess Anne has two clubs 
whose main purpose is to serve 
the community and to help 
needy people. Trinity is a Chris- 
tian club that attends a differ- 
ent type of religious service 
each month. In addition. Trinity 
provides half-time entertain- 
ment for the powder puff 
game by selecting teacher 
cheerleaders. Also, this group 
donates a Thanksgiving bas- 
ket and a Christmas tree to 
families. 

In addition to doing monthly 
service projects, Keyettes also 
sponsor the Miss Princess Anne 
Pageant. This is a formal 
pageant where the girls must 
audition and are judged in 
both poise and talent. The 

128 Keyettes 



pageant also has official 
judges, a MC, and escorts 
wearing tuxedos. Awards, 
trophies, and flowers are given 
to Miss Princess Anne, the first 
and second runners up, and to 
Miss Congeniality, who is 
voted on by the contestants. 
When asked about the 
pageant, pageant chairper- 
son Sheri Helshey replied, "The 
pageant is special because 
we're the only school around 
that has one. It's also a great 
opportunity for the girls to be 
recognized by the school and 
the community for being so 
talented." 

Both Trinity and Keyettes are 
great assets and have much to 
contribute to Princess Anne. 




Row 1: Susan Rawles, Ruth Coffin, 
Angellqqe Bernier, Laura Liechty, 
Sheri Helsey, Sandy Self, Suzanne 
Heun, Kerri Harper Row 2: Kim Gllsson, 
Lisa Rhine, Stacey Minson, Lora Mat- 
thews. Jenny Owens, Helen WagfTer, 



Julie Wagner, Tanya Dunn. Row 3: 
Janice Heath, Libby O Keefe, Cindy 
Ware, Tracey Corey, Caroline Shrum, 
Donna Garrison, Tracey Carr, Sherry 
Infriri, Lauanne Blair 



Selling carnations Caroline Shajm 
eagerly shows Darrin Tisdale how to 
fill out the ordering tags. 



Trinity Mascots Peter DiNardo, Trey 
Ford, Jimmy Hunt, and Scott Snead 
are caught clowning around in the li- 
brary. 




row 1: Kim Foster, Cindy Ware, Sue- Terri Anderson, Tracey Carr, Sheri In- Keyettes Kerri Harper, Rondo Shelby, 

Ann Han, Stephanie Hotta, Lendra trieri, row 3; Jenny Owens, Gina Good- and Julie Coffin enjoy conversing with 

Jons, row 2: Laura Krause, Tracey bread, Regina Langham, Tony Dunn one another at a Keyette breakfast 
Corey, Patricia Smith, Janice Heath, 



Trinity 129 



Typing Diligently is assistant sports- 
editor, Scott Leonard. 




Dedicated and tired souls 

Working together toward a common 

goal 



Producing a yearbook is 
more than just putting pictures 
on a page. It is an art and liter- 
ary form with strict guidelines, 
rules and style. Just like last 
year, the '84 PEERAGE staff has 
brought change to the year- 
book in order to keep it up to 
date and to produce the best 
book of memories possible. 

The process began in Au- 
gust when five sections editors 
and one advisor attended a 
yearbook seminar in Winston- 
Salem, NC. New ideas were 



brought back to a staff that 
had been busy selling ads all 
summer. 

Even before the first dead- 
line, arrangements were 
made for class and club pic- 
tures and the cover had to be 
designed. Ways in which to 
carry out the theme, "Check 
out that P. A. Spirit," and a sells 
campaign were next. 

Deadlines came very quick- 
ly in December, January and 
March. In all, 3000 man hours 
and $18,000 wer spent. 

Readying for an approachiing 
deadline are Eric Olsson, Garry Smithi, 
Keren Shelbume, and Ctiris Raso. 



130 Yeartxxjk 



Taking a break from selling year- 
books, Karen Shelbum and Eric Olsson 
try to look enthusiastic. 




Peerage staff: row 1 (L. to R.) Moni- Macubbin, Mike Kernels, Eric Olsson, 

que Matuskowitz, Chiristina Torgesen, Chris "Raz" Raso, Garry "smurf" Smith 

Karen Shelbume, Rhonda Knott, Bren- row 3 (L. to RJ Chris Wood, Scott 

da Abourjilie row 2 (L. to R.) Craig Leonard, Steve Glenn, Larry Madrigal. 




■^^^^Jf' 



*>, ' 



Preparing her sports lay-outs is Tanya 
Dunn. 



Yearbook 131 



Seniors 

Demonsira-te ihair 'V.A. Spinf h The Very End 



"^E LIFE AFTER HIGH 
" For many of us, 
r 50. It's been twelve 

Ic ^ s for us and we're 

recay To get out. But with free- 
dom also comes sonething 
horrid. Responsibility. No more 
lunch money, no more 
teachers who put up with our 
fooling around. You've been 
riding on the highway of high 
school and it's time to start 
looking for an exit. 
What about college? Do 

Putting her best foot forv/ard, Beth 
Creosy, the senior powder puff co- 
captain, kicks ttie foottDall. 



you have brains? Do you have 
money? Or do you plan to sit 
on your buns all day. Anybody 
choosing the latter will proba- 
bly find himself searching for 
some sort of job sooner or later. 
The choices are plentiful, but 
so is the competition. Applica- 
tions, resumes, bosses, 
YEECCHH! Let's look at some 
other exits. 

COLLEGE! Some of you may 
be planning to use this exit. 
Whot'll it be? ODU, Virginia 



Tech, UVA, Norfolk State? 
Or for our super brains 
Tidewater Community Col- 
lege.Uhoh . , . Was that exit 
blocked by grades? Or did 
you take a detour through 
tuition finances and lose 
your way? Time to start all 
over again. Oh well, just 
hand me an application 
please. 































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132 


Senior 


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Playing hit saxophone /irny 

Guenther. 

























































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Seniors 133 



Getting Involved 



One of the vital parts of se- 
nior life is involvement in school 
activities. Throughout the 
tv\/elfth grade, seniors portray 
many roles which range from 
carpenters to actors. 

For example, numerous 
seniors contributed to the con- 
struction of the SCA Neptune 
Festival float which won first 
place at the Grand parade on 
October first. 

"We worked very hard on 
the Neptune float," states se- 

Partlcipoting In the Neptune Fes- 
tival was a vital facet of senior in- 
volvement as illustrated by Monique 
Mafuskowitz. 



nior Gary Smith, "The project 
was really massive and re- 
quired a great deal of student 
involvement." 

Construction of the float took 
three weeks, but even after its 
completion, there was still 
work to be done. For besides 
serving as construction work- 
ers, the seniors also ride the 
float as representatives from 
children's fairy tales ranging 
from Snow White to Peter Pan. 



Portraying Peter Pan at Home- 
coming '83 is senior, Garry Smith. 





Sandl Acuft SCA Senator 11 

Rebo Agullar 

Evelyn Ahmann FHA11,FBLA12 

Kritia Ake Track 10, FCA 10,11,12, Young Life 11 






Tony Albanete Art Club 12 

Craig Allen 

Joe Ambrose 

April Lee Anderson ROTC 11,12, SCA f- 
Senator 11 l 











134 Seniors 




T»rri Laigh Anderton 

Hf RO 11 •/■■. ' ■ .- 

Club 10,12, I,"x'.j ' .1 . : , , ■, 

The Divinofo V/ 

Mlehvll* L. Ang* 

Jartvry Allan Anaut Outdoor Track 10,11,12, 
Crosi Couritry 11,1? lodoof Track 12 

Elany Lynn Ard«n 



J*ff Arnold AIASA 10 

Robert Anita Soccer Team 10,11,12, Science 
Club 10,11,12, JETS Team 10,11,12, Video Club 11, 
Library Aid 11, National Honor Societ/ 11,12, French 
Club 11,12, Computer Club 11,12, French National 
Honor Society 11,12, Leadership Workshop 12, 
Governors School 12, SCA Executive Council 

Julio Louise Arvtio Softball 10, Powderpuff 

Football 11,12 

Greg Athe Cross Country 10,11,12, Track 10,11,12, 

Presidential Classroom 11, Boy's State 11, SCA 12, 
Honor Society 11,12, French Club 10,11,12, Science 
Club 11, French Notional Honor Society 11,12, 
Literar/ Magazine 11,12, Model UN 12, Debate 
Team 10,11 



Matoml Asuncion Spanish Club 10,11,12, Sponish 

Honor Society 11,12, French Club 11,12, Science 
Club 11,12, Computer Club 11,12, Dance Club 10, 
Junior Achievement 11 

Tliereta Avoll DECA 11,12, FHA 12, SCA 12, 

Povi/der Puff 12, French Club 10 

Imelda Aycud Concert Band 10,11,12, Marching 
Band 10,11,12, All Sr Regional Band 10,11,12, 
All-State Band 10,11, French Club 10, National 
Honor Society 11,12, Virginia Girls State 11, 
Oklahoma! 11, JETS 11, International Relations Club 
12 

David Baldwin 



\ 




*it'' 



Riding atop the homecoming float 
as Little Bo Peep is senior Rhonda 
Shelby, 



Entertaining children along the parade route was the task given to senior 
clown, Wayne Bareford, 



Seniors 135 



Wayne Bareford Thesprans 10.11.12. U1 Abnef 10, 

"-e ' -c - cry 10. May Court 10. Wrestling 11.12. 
'eaitxxjk 12. Theatre Workshop 10 

Amltsa J. Baron* VICA 10. BoryU 11. OECA 12. 
SCA Rep. 10.11 

etna BaiTMl Morchjr^ Borxj 10.11.12. CorK«ft 

Bond 10 11 12 Xm Bene) 10.11.12. All-City Orchestra 

10 ■" '2 '?egionol Bax3 10.11.12. Tidewater Youth 

Orchestra 10.11.12. 

Glno Bortolotta Spanish Club 10. Spanish Honor 

Sooev 10.11.12. Marching Bond 10.11,12. Senior 

Regional Bond 10,11, Honor Society 11,12, AFS 12, 

Forensics 12, 'Oklohomai". Sophomore Class 

Reporter 10. Junior Class Reporter 11 



Eric Bateman Footboll 10.11,12. Wrestling 11. FCA 

12 

Andrew Batten 

Teresa Ball Field Hockey 10.11,12. Bosltetx^ll 
10 Somxiii 10,11.12. FHA 10. AIASA 11.12. Girls State 

12 

Tracey BeU DECA 10. FHA 10, Track and Field 10. 
NJROTC 11. Sponish Club 11, Rifle Team 11 



William Bernard 

Shanda Binder Cheeneader 10,11.12, French 

Club 10, DECA 10,11. Foshion Show 12. Trinity 12. 

Donee Club 10.11.12. Powder Puff 11.12 SCA 10.11. 

FHA 11 

Heidi t BIrtz May Court 10. "The Prime of Miss 

Jean Brodie" 10. "Li'l Abner" 10. "Barefoot in the 

Pork" 1, Thespians 10,11,12. Keyettes 12 

Dawn Blackford Softball 10, Cross Country 10, 
HERO 11,12. Powder Puff 12 




Summer Orientation 



The only thing Seniors do 
over the summer is try to forget 
about school right? Wrong! 

The middle of June does not 
mark the end of school activi- 
ties for most Seniors. For those 
who truly care about the v\/el- 
fare of Princess Anne are hard 
at vy/ork preparing for orienta- 
tion in late August. 



"Upcoming sophomores 
need the orientation to pre- 
pare them for high school," 
states SCA President Lora 
Matthews, "After all, someday 
they will be the Senior Class." 

Even so, they will never be 
able to match the achieve- 
ments of the Class of '84 right';' 




Planning orientation for the upcom- 
ing sophomores. Senior Lore Matthews 
talks over last minute plans with Scott 
Leonard. 



136 Seniors 




Luanne Blair Powder Puff 12, Keyettes 12, HERO 

11, 1'-* 

Darin BIythe 

Heather Blyttie 

Anne Bordeau DECA 11,12 



Stacey Ellen Box FCA 12 

Susan Brantley Spanish National Honor Society 
10,11,12, Thespians 10,11,12, "The Prime of Miss Jean 
Brodie" 10, "Barefoot in the Parl<" 11, "Final Play" 11, 
Powder Puff 12, Computer- Science Club 12. AFS 12 

Stuart M. Brightblll Advanced Band 10,11,12. 
Regional Band 10,11,12, Tennis Team 10,11.12 

Lotir Brooks "The Final Play" 10, "LIT Abner 10. 
"Barefoot in the Parl<" 11, "Adaptations" 11, 
"Diviners" 12, "West Side Story" 12, Thespians 
10,11,12 



Kattiy Brooks 

Wayne Brooks Football 12 

David Brotman 

Brenda Brown Choajs 10.11,12, 



Hope Brown 

Joseph L. Brown Spanish Club 10,11,12, Spanish 
National Honor Society 10.11,12, FCA 11, Young Life 
11,12, Computer Science Club 12 

Troy E. Brown Computer Club 12 

Christopher Butcher 



Robert Butler Soccer 11,12 

Robert Spencer Butt Marching Band 10,11,12. 
SCA Executive Council 12 

Curtis Byrd Baseball 10,11,12, Spanish Club 
10,11,12, Model UN Club 12 

Mary Ellen Callahan YearlDook Stat 10, Library 
Staff Asst, 12, FHA 12 



Ser^iors 137 



Edward E. Compbell Jr. Regional State Band 

10 11 Marchirg Band 10,11.12, Concert Band 
10,11,12, May Court 10 

Ciarlssa J. Cortnon Track 10. Cheefleoder 11,12 

Trocey Carr Keyettes 11,12, Powder Puff 11, SCA 
11. FBLA 11,12, Homecoming Court 12 

Thomas Bill Carpenter 



Dominic Sylvester Carr 

Howard Carr Jr. 

Judy Carter FBLA 11.12, FHA 12 

Adrlenne Cason 



Patricia Causey German Club 11,12, Powder 
Puff 11,12. AFS 12 

Monica Marie Celmer 

Tammy Chlcic DECA 11,12. Sotltxili 11,12. 
Powder Puff 11,12 

MIclieile A. Clark Drama Club 10. Flog Core 10. 
Business Club 10, Latin Club 11. Gplorers 11 




Seniors — Number One! 



Question — What is the one 
element that seperates the 
seniors from the other classes 
at Princess Anne? 
Answer — What else? Spirit! 
"When it comes to spirit we 
really blow the other classes 
away!" states Tanya Dunn." 



The pep rally proved that!" 

It is this belief that has made 
the class of 1984 a class to re- 
member. From the class sym- 
bol to the prom, the spirit of the 
senior class has enabled them 
to live up to their motto: Soar- 
ing to New Heights. 

Trying to arouse the crowd, Howard 
Guidry imitates a cheerleader. 




138 Seniors 




David Cloughley 

Nicole M. Clymer FasMon Show 10, FBLA 

10 11,1/ /I'../' 11 

Virginia Cobb 

Michael W. Cockrall FMA 11. DECA 12. 

Modfigals 12. Regional Chonjs 12 



Carol Michelle Collin* FBLA 12, FHA 12 
Dorwio Calvin 

Cotton Lee Cooper Marching Band 10.11,12, 

Computer Club 12 

Tracey Corey May Court 10, Forensics 12, 
Computer Club 12, Trinity 12. Keyettes 12, SCA 12, 
Notional Horor Society 11,12, Powder Puff 12, 
Marching Concert Bond 10,11,12, All-City Orchestra 
10,11,12, Senior Regional Band 10,11,12, All Virginia 
State Band 11,12 



Pamela Comb* Baskettxill 10, Cheerleader 10 
Mall**lo Comick 

Denni* Cocteo AIASA 10,11, Computer Club 12 
Jeff Cox 



Kim Crandell Drill Team 10,11, Powder Puff 12, 
WHO'S WHO AMONG AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL 
STUDENTS 12 
Billy Compton 

Mary S. Caradall AIASIA 10, FBLA 11,12. Powder 
Puff 12 

Beth Crea*ey FCA 10.11.12. Powder Puff 11.12. 
Softball 10 



Giving some encouraging words for 
the Homecoming Gome is co- 
coptoins Carl Peoples and Kellan 
Warren. 



Seniors 139 



©ory M. Croix ROTC ':<112 

Oebra D. Dawion 

Scholar L. Davit 

Ruel Landai Oecactro 



Anitiony B. Delldonna 

Bridget L Deneen 

Angel DIbb* Cheeneodef 11.12. Drama Club 

12 

Eleanor T. Dooley 



Caltierlne E. Dozler 
Criarlet E. Dozler 

Tanya L Dunn SofttDall 10.11,12, Powder Putt 

11,12, May Court 10. Tennis 11,12, Keyenes 11.12. 

Year book Staff 12. Trinily 12, Homecoming Court 12 

Brenda M. Dycut 




The Senior Leaders 



The backbone of the senior 
class are its' officers: President, 
Donna Saguinsin, Vice- 
President, Donna Garrison; 
Secretary, Renee Landreth; 
Treasurer, Cindy Ware; and 
Reporter, Jimmie Lindeman. 

These individuals have 
strived throughout the year to 
insure the success of the class 
of 1984. Their many hours of 
hard work have tranformed 
dreams into reality. If it were 
not for the officers, the home- 
coming float would have nev- 
er gotten off the ground and 



the Prom would haven been 
held in the gym. 

Despite what finally turned 
out to be success, the class of- 
ficers did have their share of 
problems, 

"The main problem was par- 
ticipation," states vice- 
president Donna Garrison, 
"not just among the officers but 
with the class as well." 

Relaxing for a moment, the senior 
class otficers pose for ttie camera. 
Cindy Ware — treasurer. Donna 
Saguinson — President, Donna Garri- 
son — Vice President, Jimmie Linde- 
man — reporter 



140 Seniors 





Deciding where to hang the senior 
banner is Senior Jimmie Lindeman. 




Robert Lee Economu, Jr. Madrigals, 10. Video 

Club, 11,12 

John Gerald Eyrlle SCA 10,11.12, Executive 
Council 11,12, AIASA 10,11,12, Leadership Workshop 
11, Soccer 10,11,12, Junior Achievement 10 

Maureen (Mo) Evans Basl<etball, 10,11,12, 
Softball 10,11,12, Spanish Club, 10, Powder puff 11,12 

Keith Edwards 



Lisa Ewell 
Kelwin Faulkner 



Mia Felton 



Carmen B. Florlllo SCA 10,11, Thespian 11, 
"Regarding Electro" 10, "Prime of Miss Jean Brodie" 
10. Mime troupe 10, Povi/der puff 11, Trinity 11, 
Dance club 10, FBLA 12, FHA 12 



Seniors 141 



Homecoming Honors 



Perhaps the greatest honor 
that can be bestowed on a 
senior girl is to be named 
Homecoming queen. What 
makes the annual title so spe- 
cial is that the honor is not easy 
to attain. 

First of all, girls must be 
nominated for court. Out of 
hundreds of senior girls, ten 
must be chosen to represent 
their class and only one will be 
crowned queen. The court is 
chosen by means of voting in 
English classes. The same pro- 
cedure is untilized in estab- 
lishing the queen except that 



the voting is secret and en- 
compasses the votes of all 
participating students, not just 
seniors. Does this fact make 
the title a special privilege'?' 

"Knowing that the student 
body voted me as queen 
makes me feel great," stated 
1983 Homecoming queen 
Julie Wagner. 

The other seniors who made 
up Homecoming court were: 
Jennifer Mikulka, Condi Can- 
non, Caroline Schrum, Trish 
Voight, Lora Matthews, Tracey 
Carr, and Tanya Dunn. 



Riding around the track, Trish Voight 
nervously awaits ttie tialftime events. 



Shelley FInkel 

Rick Firestone 

Bud Fisher 

Dascheli Ftftgerald -oottxill 10.11.12, Track 
11.12. Wrestling 11.12 



KImberly Ann Ravin FBLA 11.12 

Bart Folta Voung Life 11.12 

Trey Ford Foottxiil 10.11.12, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes 10. Captain 11&12. Wrestling 10. Trock 11. 
Junior Class President 11. LecxJership Workshop 11 

Joltn Foster Golf 11.12 



Karen Forater Kaleidoscope Litefary (vlogazine 
10.11, Assistant Fditor 12 

George Oalenta 

Julie Garcia 

Oetma M. Ooirlton SophotrKxe Class 

Treasurer 10. Junior Closs Vice President 11. Senior 

Ckass Vice President 12. SCA 10.11.12. rhespians 

10.11.12. Talent Show Stage IVIanager 11. 

"Oklohonrxj' 11. Borelooi in the Park" 11. "Thurtser 

Comlvol" 11. "Pnme of Miss Jean Brodle" 10. til 

Abner" 10. Keyettes 12. Theatre Arts State 

Conference 10.11 



142 Seniors 





Larry Garrison Soccof 10,11,12. Football 12, VICA 

11,12 

William Bradford Oaut Modrlgals 12, AIASA 

10.11, Kaleidoscope 11 

Suzle Oebhardt Yeartxtok Club 10, FBLA 12. 

Sparmh Club 12 

Todd German Wrestling 11.12. Lortin Club 11.12 



Wllllo Gibson NJROTC 10.11.12. SCA 10.11.12. 
Track 10,11,12, FHA 12. Wrestling 11. Football 12. 
Basketball 12 

Ron Gladstone Spanish Honor Society 10,11.12, 
Spanisti Club 10,11,12. Debate 10.11. Latin Club 

11,12, 

Stephen W. Glenn Thespians 10.11.12. "The Prime 
of Miss Jean Brodie" 10. "Li'l Abner" 10. "ThurtDer 
Comival" 11. "Barefoot in the Park" 11. "Oklahoma!" 
11. "The Diviners" 12, "West Side Story" 12, 
Newspaper 11.12, YeartxxDk 12. District one-acts 
11,12, Kaleidoscope 11, Video Club 11 

GIna Goodbread Gymnastics Team 10,11.12. 
National Honor Society 11,12, SCA Senator 11.12. 
Leadership Workshop 12. Girls State 11. JETS Team 
11, Latin Club 11,12, Kaleidoscope 11,12, Science 
Club 12 



Gene Gossman 

Sean Grant Tennis Team 10.11,12, Boy's State 11. 
tVlarching-Concert Band 10,11,12. Science Club 12, 
SCA Senator 12, Notional Honor Society 11.12 

Steve Grattelo Video Club 11 

David Gravely Baseball 10,11.12, 
Computer-Science Club 11, Art Club 10 



The Senior class float depicting ihe 
burning spirit of '84 won second place 
in \he Homecoming parade. 



Seniors 143 




Cyndl Oregory F H A 11. Marching Band 11. 

Regional Chonjs 11. "Oklohonna" 11. Madrigals 12, 

F 6 L A 12. Drama Club 12 

ScotI Oilffln 

Tracy Orttfin French Club 10,11. Junior 
Achievennent 10. Powder Puff 11 



VIckl Orlffln 

Jamet Ouanthcr Concert Band 10,11.12, 

Marching BarxJ 11,12 

Howard Ouldry Jr. Basketball 10,11,12, Track 

10.11.12, Football 12. NJRO.T 10.11.12, Assistant PI 

Leader 11. Second Pi Leoder 12 

Richard Malay 



k^if^ 



144 Seniors 





Is that . . . ? 
couldn't be. 

One of the many events of 
senior week is the Betty Crock- 
er Bokeoff. 

During this highly unusual 
event, senior guys are trans- 
formed into quiet girls v^/ho 
slave In hot kitchens attempt- 
Showing his girly side, Trey Ford is a 
contestant for ttie Betty Crocker 
Bakeoff. 



Arthur Clay Hall VI.C.A. 12 
Um M. Hall Miss PA. Pcjgeant 10, Talent Show 
10, "The Nine Dragons 10, ■III' Abner 10, SCA 
Senclor 10,11,12, Thespians 10,11,12, "on Center 
Stage" 12, The Diviners 12, Dance Club 10,12, Cross 
Country 11, "The Little Orphan Girl" 12, FHA 9,10, 
Madgrlals 9, Concert Choir 10,11,12 

Rondy Hall DECA 12 
Diana R, Hammond 



S«ung-Ha« Han Keyette Club 10,11,12, AFS 10, 
F B L A, vice president 12, Spanish Club 12, Tr(-nl-ty 
12, SCA, represenatlve 10 
Mike Harris Surfing 10.11,12 
Skip Hart 

Richard Harten "The 9 Dragons" 10, "LIT Abner" 
10. Thespians 10.11,12, "Thurber Carnival 11, S.CA, 
12, Dance Club 12. Drama Club 12. "The Diviners" 
12 



Laura Hawrer Vice President-Junior 
Achievement 11. Powder Puff 11, F,B,L,A, 12 

Jane Hayward S,C,A, 10.11. Powder Puff 11.12, 
Newspaper 12 

Sherl Lee Heltley Basketball 10.11.12. Tennis 
11,12. Track 11. Keyettes 10.11.12. Reporter 11, Vice 
President 12. National Honor Society 11.12. Spanish 
Club 11. French Club 12. Trinity 11. Yearbook 
10.11.12. EdItor-ln-Chief 

David Hendricks French Club 10, Track 
Manager 10. N,J,R,OT,C, 10.11.12. Squad Leader 11. 
Assistant Supply Officer 11. Jets Team 11. Science 
Club 12. Computer Science Club 12. Model U,N, 
Club 12 



No, it 



ing to bake cakes. Their efforts 
are judged by the students 
during a money raising contest 
which benefits charity. This 
year's winner was senior guy 
Stuart Brightbill. Wait, is that 
guy or gal? 



Seniors 145 



Dean Heniln* 

Christopher F. Hetreed =-©rc^ Cjo ii.i2, 

FrencTi Notional Honof Socie-y 11. Science CiLfc 12. 

Computer Science Club 12, Notional Honor Soaety 

12 

Bobby HIckey Boys Tennis Marager 10 
Tony HInet 



Beverly HHIhome 

Michael Hockey Golf 'earn ii,l2, .a-ir Club 

12 

Jeann Holllman 

Wendy Hope French Club 11, Powder Putt 
11.12. DEC.A. 



Eddie Hubbart French Club 10,11,12. Debate 

Team 10.11, Spanish Club 11,12, French Notional 

Honor Sociefy 11.12, SC.A. Senator 11, Model UN. 

12, Computer Science Club 12 

Amy Hughes Color Guard 10,11.12, Rifle 

Commander 12, Lil Abner" 10. May Court 10. 

Thespians 11 

Martha Huff EC A 11,12 

Tim Hundley Marching Bond 10,11,12. Concert 
Band 10.11.12. All-Regional Band 10,11 



Jimmy Hunt Baseball 10,11,12, Notional Honor 

Soclefy 11,12. Junior Closs Treasurer 11, Boy's State 

11. Most Outstanding Sophomore Boy 10. Jets Team 

11,12, Spanish Notional Honor Society 11,12 

Emily Hurtey Color Guard 10.11.12, Guard 
Commander 12 

Sherrylyn Intrlerl Junior Achievement 10. 

Keyertes 11,12, S C A Senator 10,11. Powder Puff 

11,12, Business Curriculum Committee 

Representative 12, French Club 10 

Andrew James Jr. Football 12 Indoor Track 12. 
Baseboll 12, Outdoor Trocl< 12 



lenora Anne Jans French Club 10. Spanish Club 

11, Marching Bond 10,11,12, Concert Bond 10,11,12, 

J022 Bond 12, Pit Orchestra 11, F H A 11, Regional 

Bond 10,11.12. TriniV 12, Youth Symphony 11.12. Va. 

Beoch Community Orchestro 10.11,12 



MIchelli 



I Jarvis Soccer Manager 10, DEC A 12. 
Powder Puff 12 

Keith Johnson Science Club 12. Video Club 
Editor 12 

Michael Anthony Johnson French Club 9.10. 
FH A 11. DEC A 12 




146 Seniors 



Senior slave day was one of 
the highlights of senior week. 
Princess Anne's own shiek Dar- 
rin Tisdal, presided over the 
day and had a different slave 
each bell. As if that wasn't 
enough, Shiek Darrin was car- 
ried into the school by his 
slaves. 

"The class of '84 rules. 



Rounding up his slaves on Senior 
slave dav is Darrin Tisdale. 




Who's the Crazy One? 



states Darrin, "All others are 
nothing more then slugs to be 
stepped on." 

A bit strong? Maybe so, but 
Darrin's underlying feeling of 
spirit is evident throughout the 
senior class. As senior Steve 
Glenn observes, "We're num- 
ber one!" 



Pamela Johnson Art Club 10, VICA 11,12 
Donna Jones FHA, Powder Puff 11 
Richard W. Jones NJROTC 10.11,12 

Katino Jo Keith Band 10, Rifles 11, Trinitv 11, 

Powder Puff 11,12, FBLA Treasurer 12, COE 12 



Kimberly Kay Kelzer SofttxjI1 10, Office Assistant 

10, Powder Puff 11, AFS 11, Magazine 12, Spanish 

Club 12 

Uta M. Kelly Spanish Honor Society 10 

Karen Kessler Marching Band 10,11, Video Club 

Dawn KIger FHA vice president 11, SCA 12, 

Dance Club 12, DECA 11,12 



Richard Kimball Football 12, Wrestling 10,11.12, 

Baseball 10,11.12, Boys State 11, FCA 10,11,12. FHA 

Vice-president 

Gwen Knaub FBLA 10,11,12, SCA 11, Coe 12 

Lee Knight 

Jeffrey Kotvas 



Seniors 147 



Laura K/au*a Jorce Club 10. Xmicx 

AcNevemer- '3. SCA i:,iM2. Concert CNsir 11. 

FHA 11. =owC)ef Puff 12. Trinity 12 

Ool* LamalTM Foottxall 10, Wrestling 10. Athletic 
Trainef 10,11.12 

Beglna Langham =owaer ^uff 11.12, Tnnity 12 

B»n«« Marte Landretti May Cout 10. 
AlWegiorai Cnofus 10, SCA 10.11,12. Cicjss Secretofy 
10,11,12, The^jions 11, "Oklcjhcjma" 11, Boskettxiil 11. 

Powdef PuH 11, Madrigals 11,12. DECA 12 



Andrea Lantter SCA 11, AFS 11, Spanish Club 12, 

OcahomQi" 11. Powdef Puff 11,12, Marching 

Cc-Qiiefs 12. Modngols 12. Regiorxjl Chorus 11. 

Spanish Honor Society 12 

UMLau Chorus 10,11, Powder Puff 11,12 

Tim Lawrence 

MIchele Lewis Softtxiil manoger 10, Color 

Guard 10,11, Spanish Club 12, Powder Puff 11,12, 

Young Life 11. DECA 12. Kaleidoscope 12 



JImmIe Undeman Tfiespians 10,11,12, "The Prime 

of Miss Jean Brodie." 10. Ill Abrier" 10. Endgame" 

10. "Final Ploy" 10. "The Nine Dragons ' 10, District 

One-Act Festival 10.11. Regional Or>e-Act Festival 

10,11, State One-Act Festival 11, Thurber CamivoL 

11, "OklohonrKj!" 11, Adaptations 11, Talent Show 

10,11, Choirrrran 12, Class Vice-President 10, 

Reporter 12, SCA 10,11,12, May Court 10, Mime 

Troupe 10 

Mary Undtay Thespians 10,11,12, Kaleidoscope 

12 '^ne ?nme of Miss Jean Brodie" 10, HERO 10,11 

Aleote LInnette Bond 10. Drill Team 11,12, SCA 

12, Gymnastics 11 

Oemetrluf V, LInnette DECA 10,11, Fashion Show 

10, May Court 10 



OuyLltkey Wrestling 10, 11, 12 

Scott Uyod 

Ttiereta Mearcklein Band 10,11 

Lee Mantfleld Tennis 11. Powder Puff 11,12, SCA 
12, Softtxill 12 



Colleen Marthall Sophomore Editor 11, Senior 
Editor 12. Yearbook 

Scott MarehaH 

Bo»le Morflnelll Spanish Club 10,11,12 
Barbara Marie Motolek 



148 Seniors 





Powder Puff Pride 



Despite rumors of cancella- 
tion and the lack of team 
organization, the 1983 pow- 
derpuff game took place on 
November 9. 

The annual contest pitted 
the junior girls coached by Mr. 
Dennis Nixon against the se- 
nior girls coached by Mr. 
Wayne Purcell, in a football 
game in which the score was 
consistently changing. Every 
time the senior team scored. 



Coach Pursell gives Elizabeth 
Schleeper plans for the game. 



the juniors soon followed with 
one of their own. A 90-yard 
punt return by Angle Watson 
gave the juniors a 20-14 victory 
over the opposition. 

Although the seniors lost, 
they were optimistic about 
their performance. "I think we 
played a good game and 
we're proud of it, even though 
we lost," said cathy Thames, 
senior quarterback. 



lora Matthew* Kevettes 10.11,12, Trinity 10,11. FCA 

10.11. SCA 10, 2nd vice-president 11, President 12, 
May Queen 10, VSCA Regional Representative 11, 
Miss PA, Pageant 11, Madngals 11,12, Young Life 11, 
Executive Council 11.12. Thespions 12. Powder Puff 

11.12, Homecoming Court 12, Drill Team 10. 
Leoderstiip Workstiop 10.11 

Monlque Motutkowitz Thespians 10.11.12. "Li'l 
Abner" 10. "A Coal Diamond" 10. "A Ttiurber 
Carnival" 11. "The Diviners" 12. SCA 12, Executive 
Council 12, Track 11, French Club 10. Powder Puff 
11,12, Veartxxjk Index Editor 12, Young Life 11, Clinic 
Aide 10. Junior Achievement 10.11 

Lisa Maynard FHA 11. DECA 12 

Shannon Lynn McCauley Madrigals 11.12. FHA 
11, DECA 12 



Keith McCoun Baseball 11,12 
David McClung AIASA 10,11,12 
Dona McClung 
Pam McEwen 



Seniors 149 



Trying their Best 



Since the twelth grade is 
their last high school year, 
seniors strive to be their best. 
This determination takes many 
forms. 

From the efforts of throwing a 
touchdown pass to obtaining 
honor roll full time, the seniors 

Allen Joteph McKay Wrestling 10, DECA 10,11 

Barbara McNeil Field Hockey 10, AIASA 10,12, 
FHA 11, Tnnity 10, DECA 12 

Nancy McNelly DECA 10, Powder Puff 11 

Evelyn Irene Meeks PBLA 12. SCA 11 



strive for it all. 

As senior. Colleen Marshall 
states, "since this is our last 
chance we might as well go 
for the gusto!" 



Resting a hurt knee is senior Gary 
Minson. 



Larry Meruel 

Sandra L. MIcheal 

BofxJ 10, Boskettx:!! 11, Powdef s^uff 11,12 

Jeffrey MIkkelton 

Jennifer MIkulka Magazine 11,12. Spanis^ 

;;• ,r Honof Society 11,12. AFS 12, 

Cc' ; .• .: '. xomecoming Court 12, Powder 

Puff 12, SCA 11,12 




150 Seniors 





Attempting to do a cheer, Cindy 
Ware puts forth her best effort. 




jy t fr^>inr 




Carl Miller 

Theresa Ann Mills NJROTC 10, Debate 10, 
Leadership Wort<ship 11. Model UN 11,12, FBLA 12, 

Dawn Montgomery Powder Puff 11,12, DECA 12, 
Homecoming Parade 12 

Vonda M. Munden Field Hockey 10,11,12, Soccer 
10,11,12, NJROTC 10,11,12, Powder Puff 11,12, Art 
Club 12 



Angle Myrick DECA 10,11,12, Powder Puff 11 

Ana Maria D. Nahra Field Hockey 10,11.12, 
Soccer 10,11,12. Trinity 10,11. SCA 10.12, Spanish 
Club 10,11.12, Spanish Notional Honor Society 
10,11.12, Powder Puff 11.12, Girls State 11, Leadership 
Workshop 11, WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN HIGH 
SCHOOL STUDENTS 11, Keyettes 12 

Joe Nemeth 

Connie Ness FHA 10, DECA 11. FBLA 11, 4-H 11 



Anne Nguyen FBLA 11 . French Club 10, Library 

Asst 10.11,12 

Jerald Nichols Wrestling 10,11,12 

Peter Ogasawara AFS 12. Model UN 12, Dance 
Club 12.Kaleidoscope 12 

Holly Olsson Spanish Honor Society 10,11,12, 
Kaleidoscope 10, As 



Seniors 151 



Deonna Orbon 
Baice Orr 

KlinOvvflen Track 10,11,12. Spamsn CiuD 12. 

MCO 10. FBLA 12, Powder Puff 12 

Sh«nYOv«r«y CO€ 11,12, FBLA 10,12 



Gene Painter Ne^soaper "i 

Eddie Parker 

Peter Pawlus 

Call Peoples Foonx}ll 10.ii,i2. SCA ■ . 



LIta MIchele Perry FBLA 11,12 

Denlse Ella Petrle DECA 10.11,12 

Michael Ptillllpt Baseball 10,11,12, Foottiall 
10,11,12, BoskertDOll 12 

Mattiew Plante Bond 10,11,12. Govenx5rs School 
11, JETS Team 11, Science Club 12 



Clyde Poole Bond 10,11,12 

Ll»a Price SCA -1, FBLA 12, COE 11,12 

Robert Proctor 

Chrlttopher "Haz" Ra»o Yeaft>ook Staff 

(Copy Eoitofj 11. (Feature Editor] 12, Newspaper 

Staff (Repofter) 11, (Feature Editor) 12, Video Club 

(Head Script Writer. Editor) 11, (Head Director) 12, 

Lrtefory Magazine Staff 12. AFS (Reporter) 11. (Vice 

President) 12, Debate Team 11, Young Life 11, 

Homecoming Float Co-Chairman 12 



Susan Bowie* XA 10,12. French Club 11,12. 

Fref^ch Honor Society 11,12, Keyettes 11.12, Trinity 11. 

Soccer 11 t2 United Notions Club 

Sar>dv Reevet Sponish Club 

Erica Richards 

Kevin Richardson 




152 Seniors 




Seniors Aren^t Cheap 



Although being a senior has 
it's benefits, such as class 
seniority, the cost of being a 
senior is high. 

Besides academic struggle, 
a senior is always bombarded 
with various items that they 
cant live without. Everything 
from T-Shirts to cups are 
shoved in a senior direction. 

think it's great to be a se- 
nior, but memories are memo- 
ries and buttons are buttons," 



Realizing how expensive it is to 

be a senior, Wayne Bareford orders 
his graduation announcement. 




states senior Wayne Bareford, 
"you don't necessarily need all 
the superficial items that are 
pushed on us every year, other 
than a yearbook, prom 
money, and graduation 
announcements. We really 
don't need much else, but they 
keep trying to sell it to us 
anyway." 

Such are the woes of senior 
life. 



Christopher Sean Riley Golf Team 10.11.12. 
Basketball 10.11. Fellowship of Christian Athletes 
10,11, President 12, SCA 12 

Jeffrey P. RIngo Marching Band 10.11,12 

Willis Robblns 

Susan Robertson 



Richard Rock 

Paul Roenker Baseball 10.11,12, FCA 12 

Diane Rogers Tennis 10,11.12. Keyettes 10.11.12. 
Secretary 11. Spanish Honor Society 10.11.12. 
Yearbook 10.11.12 

Marcle Rogers DEC A 11 



^ 



Seniors 153 



Laura Rosen Art ClUb 10, Treasurer 11. President 

•: ;-3~ J Club 12, Magazine 11,12. Computer 
Club 12. 

Gordon RougMon 

Toni Rule Marching Barxj 10.". 12. .^egKxxal 

Bcxxa 11,12, Concert Bond 10.11.12, Basketball 11.12. 

Soccer 10.11.12. French ClOb 10.11,12. Powder Puff 

12. Model UN 12 

Annette Rum Band 11,12, Video Club 11,12. 
Newspaper 



Clyde Rutsetl NJROTC. 10.11.12. Rifle Team 12. 
Baseball 12 

DofWKi Soguinsen Sophomore president 10. SCA 

10. May Court 10. Spanish Notional Honor Society 

10 11 12 Treasurer 12. NotiorKDl Honor Society 11.12. 

Magazine 11.12. Senior President 12. Executive 

Council 12. Leadership Workshop 12, Scholastic 

Team 10.11. JETS Team 11 

Glnny Sawyer 

Maurice Schaat 



Elizabeth Schleeper 

Debra Schooler rnA hERG ii 

Donna Seitert Color guard 10.11.12. L'll Abner 
10 Oklahoma 11. Forensics Team 10.11.12. Powder 

Puff 12 

Sandra Self Yearbook 10. Madrigals 10.11.12. 

r<egior,ai Chorus 10.11.12. Trinity 10. Secretary 11. 

Keyetfes 10. Treasurer 11. President 12. Powder Puff 

11. SCA 10.11.12. Young Life 11. Fellowship of 

Christian Athletes 11. Softball Manager 11. 

Leadership Wort<shop 11 



Matt Sentman 
Katherlne Shaw 



Kenneth Shelldt 



Rondo Shelby SCA 10.11. Treasurer 12. Keyettes 
12. Powder Puff 11. Latin Club 12 



Caroline Shium Marching Band 10.11.12. 

Concert Bond 10.11.12. Gymnastics 11.12. Keyettes 

11.12 Young Life 11. Computer Club 12. Science 

Club 12. Neptune Princess 12. Homecoming Court 

12. Powder Puff 11.12 

Doug SIbeliui J\C^ 11 12 

William SImmorM 

H. Tyler SImone NJIJOTC 10.11.12 




154 Seniors 




A Class with Talent 



One of the best assets of thie 
class of 1984 is thie amount of 
talent it contains. Talented 
seniors include: Ginger 
Bowen, Imelda Aycud, Shan- 
da Binder, and Gary Spell who 
was voted most talented se- 
nior guy. 

eing named most 
talented really has a reverse 
effect," states senior Gary 
Spell, "It's humbling because 

Displaying his acting talents on 
stage during play retiearsol is senior, 
Gary Spell. 




--*« ♦.. 1^ 




everyone starts expecting you 
to be conceited because you 
have talent. But I'm not con- 
ceited. By the way, do you 
wont my autograph?" 

Besides being dubbed most 
talented, Gary also was 
named most popular. But as 
he states, "Being most popular 
is great but I do get sicl< of all 
this saliva on my shoes." 



Brandon Slate Wrestling 10.11,12 

Steve Slattery 

Gwendolyn Smittt Dance Club 10. DECA 12, 
Madrigals 11,12, Video Club 11 

Kevin Smith 



Kim Smith Track 10,11,12, SCA 10,11, FCA 11,12 
John Smith 
Juliann Smith 
Potricia Smith 



Rolanda Smith 

Jessica Snyder 

Sean Charles South Cross Country 10.11.12, 
Wrestling 10,11,12, Tracl< 10,11,12 

Gary L. Spell "Prinne of Miss Jean Brodie", Talent 
Stiow (MC) 10, in Abner" 10, "Ttiurber Carnival" 11, 
"Adaptations" 11, "Oklahoma!" 11, PA Pageant 
(MC) 11, Ttiespian 10,11,12, Young Life 11, SCA 11.12. 
"West Side Story" 12, Madrigals 10,11.12. 



Seniors 155 



Playmates defeated 



"As a team we really played 
a good game of football," 
stated Most Valuable Senior 
Powder Puff player Carol 
Woodward. "The Juniors just 
got lucky." 

Well of course! It was luck, 
wasn't it? Or Pert^aps it was a 
sudden change in the weath- 
er? Whatever the reason, the 
Juniors won the Powder Puff 



game but not without a great 
showing by the Seniors. 

"We're proud of our perfor- 
mance," said Senior Quarter- 
back Cathy Thames. "Even 
though we lost." 

"That attitude prevails 
throughout the school. A Ju- 
nior, Margie Dooley, said, "The 
Seniors played a really good 
gome." 

Awarded most valuable defensive 
player is Carol Woodward. 



Chris Sprouse ^BLA 11 12 

Dallas Eugene Stamper 

I M. Statdey NJROTC Assistant Colcx 
Guard Cdr. 10, Modrigals 11.12. NJROTC Drill and 
Rifle Teams 11,12 

Larry Stapleton Football Team 11.12, FCA 11,12, 



Teresa Stephens 

Melissa St. John 

Craig Strohecker Marching and Concert 

Bond 10.11,12, All-State and Regional Band 10,11, 

Debate Team 10,11. National Honor Society 10,11,12, 

French CLub 11,12, Science Club 12 

Andy Svagdyt 



Jon Swallow Marching Band 10.11.12. Science 

Club 12 

Chris Swanger Football 11.12. AIASA 11.12 

Lorry Taylor AIASA 10.11.12. DECA, SCA 12 

Monica Taylor 




156 Seniors 




studying the game is senior Pow- 
der Puff quarterback Cathy Ttiomas. 




Jo Templeton Deca 12 

John Tenerowicz Wrestling 10, AIASA 10,11,12, 
DECA 12 

Kenny Tennyson 

Pamela Tetterton Basketball 10,11,12, Powder 
Putf 11 



Cathleen Thames Soccer 10.11,12, 

Trainer— Football, Hockey, Basketball 11,12, FCA 11, 

Young Life 11, Yearbook 10, Powder Puff 11,12 

Michael Thennet 

Kelly E. Thomas Thespians 10,11,12, "Regarding 
Electro" 10, "Lit Abner" 10, "Ttiurber Carnival" 11, 
"Barefoot in ttie Park" 11, Senior Class Neptune 
Festival 12 

Pamela Thompson French Club 10,11, AFS 11,12, 
Thespians 11,12, "Oklahoma!" 11. "Present Tense" 11, 
"The Diviners" 12, Powder Puff 11, Dance Club 11.12 



Ellen Thomdike SCA 10,12, DECA 11, Newspaper 

11,12, Trinity 12, Powder Puff 12 

Darrin Tisdale Debate 10,11, Computer Science 
Club (Invitational) 10,12, French Club 10,11,12, Video 
Club 11. Science Club 12, Kaleidoscope 12. Model 

UN 12 

Jamie Tolley Baseball 10,11,12, Wrestling 12 

Michael David Uenking Marching Band 
10,11,12, Concert Band 10,11, French Club 11,12, 
Science Club 11,12, Computer Science Club 11,12 



Seniors 157 



Wendy VanAllman Soccer 10,11.12, RekJ Hockey 

1C" =c/.ce' -^" '■:,12, Tnnrtv 10.11. May Court 10, 

Newspopef 12 

Keng Vang Soccer 10.11 ,12. Wrestling 10.11 ,12. 
FCA 11,12. ICC Rep 12 

Fayarvie Van Horn DECA 12 

Anna Volosin -BLA 10.11.12 



Von Johann Voortiees Jr. Wrestling 10.11.12. 
-oottxill 12. Baseball 11.12 

Julie Wagner Homecoming Queen 12. 

Homecoming Court 10. May Court 10, French Club 

10. Powder Puff 11,12. Keyettes 12 

David L Walker 

Cindy Ware Gymnastics (ManogerJ 10. 

Yearbook 10. Keyettes 10.11.12, FCA 10. Trinity 11.12. 

Bosketball 11,12, Trock 11,12, Powder Puff 11,12. 

French Club 12. Latin Club 12. Cheerleader 12. 

Senior Class Treasurer 



Kellan O. Warren Football 10.11.12 

Fred. V. Walkins -oung Life 11. FCA 11.12. 
Wrestling 10,11,12 

Jeffrey A. Watson DECA 12, FHA 11 

Tammy I. Watt* FBLA 11.12. Powder Puff 12. FHA 

12, SCA 10 



Sam Webb 

Carlette Wedeman FBLA 10. DECA 10.11,12, 
SponishClubll.SCAII 

Jeb West 

Tracey White Latin Club 11. FBLA 12 



Stacey Whltlock 



FBLA 11,12, FHA 12. Powder Puff 
12 

Chrlttlne Whitton SCA 10. Color Guard 11 

FredWIke '/"A 12 Wrestling 12. Baseball12 

Chuck Wilkinson 'ennis 11.12 




158 Seniors 




Oevin Wllllamt 
Joyce Wllllamt 
Doug Wilton 
Kelttt wmirow 



Thomat Womack 
Melody Worrell 
Carol Woodward 
Aaron Wynn 



Wayne E. Wright 
Kenny Young 
Helena ZIto 
Sharon Zuldema 




Supporting the Team 



One of the most important 
parts of senior life is school spir- 
it. Throughout the year, the 
class of 1984 has done a great 
deal to support the teams of 
Princess Anne. From football to 
forensics, the seniors realize 
that without support, teams 
fail. 

"I think we should always 

Watching their senior classmates in 
the powderpuff gome are Rtiondo 
Shelby and Janie Hayward. 

Watching their senior classmates in 
the powderpuff game are Rhonda 
Shelby and Janie Hayward. 



support our teams," states se- 
nior Rhonda Shelby, "They 
may not always win but at 
least they try." 

This train of thought is evi- 
dent throughout the school. 
Just look around at any game 
or event. Ten to one odds, a 
senior will be there. 



Seniors 159 



Seniors 



Richard Kimball and Sandy Self — Best Dressed 
Theresa Bell and Sean Scxjth — Most Atttletlc 



Condi Canon and Jomes Tolley — Class Couple 
Gary Spell and Ginger Bowen — Most Talented 



Ned Campbell and Irish Voight Best Looking 
Angel Dibbs and Gory Spell Most Spirited 




160 Seniors 




Superlatives 



Julie Wagner and Carl Peoples — Friendliest 

Howard Guidry and Donna Garrison — Class 
Clowns 



Monique Matuskowitz and David Jones — Most 
Individualistic 



Julie Wagner and Gary Spell — Most Popular 



Donna Saguinson and Jimmy Hunt — Most 
Outstanding and Most Likely To Succeed 



Seniors 161 



U nder classmen 

The People of TomorroH 



r off 

, . - - _ „,.._- very 

o^bitious and planned early 

f': ~ nthe 

sc,_ _ __ _ .^onsor 

early in the year, they weren't 
s* 

tr _ _,. ^ 

their excellent float. The soph- 
omores' feelings were 

Re -J to the orientc 

e.. or them are 

corr::r.Q sophomores. 



summed up by Cheryl Weise 
as she said, "The class of 1986 
is going through a transition. 
We are trying to adjust to the 
new environment and I think 
we're handling it well." The ju- 
nior class is described by John 
Kell OS "the people of tomor- 
row." 



It seems as if the unde- 
classmen live by this theme 
Acknowledge the excel 
lence in achievement 
claim the challenge ir 
doing, and if there be de 
mands, fulfill them. If there 
be low aim, forbid it. 




162 Underclcjssmen 




Demonstrating her acting talents in 
the play "Ttie Diviners" is Rtionda 
Knoti 



















^ 






























































































































































































Under 


classnn 


en 1d 


)3 





The Future Generation 

The Junior Class 



The class of 1985 is the future 
generation. These students of 
the Junior class will be the fu- 
ture leaders, business people, 
doctors, and lawyers. The 
class has much pride in them- 
selves and have the values 
that will make them rise to the 
top. They have the yearning to 
grow and expand their hori- 
zons. They have respect for 
others and they are learning to 
better their characters. The ju- 
nior year is the year in which 
students learn the most and yet 
enjoy the school's activities. 



Chris Wood gives his view of 
the junior year: "The junior year 
is a time in which a student's 
character is formed more so 
than any other year. The juniors 
are thinking towards their fu- 
ture and at the same time are 
enjoying the pleasures of 
school activities such as re- 
ceiving their rings at the ring 
dance." 



Eric Aivalotis 

Tom Aldrich 

Loma Alferes 

Jeff Allen 

Joy Amentler 

Micheal Anderson 

Brando Angus 



Jeanne Anthony 

Lora Anthony 

Linda Archard 

Brad Archer 

Greg Armitoge 

Amy Ashenfelter 

Jill Averett 



Angle Bailey 

Mike Balf 

Kenny Barefoot 

Lisa Bamette 

Tim Bamnger 

Joe Baver 

Angle Bemiss 



Chris Benton 

Lisha Berry 

Glenn Bingham 

Beth Bivons 

John Blakemore 

Billy Bland 

Kim Blankenship 



164 Juniors 






i 



Class sponser, Mrs. Harwood, dreams 
about the upcoming Ring Dance. 

The Junior class officers lead a disscu- 
sion in fund raising for the Ring Dance. 



David Bowers 
Jerry Bradbury 
Julie Brinton 
Ira Brotman 
Margaret Brewer 
Debra Brownk 
Keith Brown 



Mark Browning 
Sherri Brumett 
Mike Bryant 
Angela Burkett 
Constance Busick 
Anne Byrd 
Patricia Callan 



Anita Cammileri 
Time Campinelli 
Mar1< Campbell 
Linberly Capps 
David Carlin 
Jeff Carpenter 
Richard Carrie 



Michael Chapman 
Deborah Cheaney 
Eunsook Cho 
Chua Pinky 
Doug Clark 
Brenda Clary 
Adam Clayton 



Juniors 165 



It only takes a spark . . . Homecoming 



One of the many facets of 
junior life is class participation. 
This fact is no better illustration 
ttxan during Homeconning week. 

"It took us about 2 weeks to 
build our float" states Junior 
Chris Wood. "The only major 
problem we had was obtain- 
ing a flatbed but in the end it 
was worth it." 

The junior float '"Chain 
Reaction" won first place in 
the parade, thus putting to rest 



the myth that seniors always 
win the float competition. The 
colossal junior float consists of 
giant trophy cases which were 
discussed as dominoes falling 
into a flame. 

"The original concept wort<ed 
really well," stated Chris 
Wood. "I had a feeling we 
would win." 

Another part of the junior 
presence at Homecoming 
was the court representative 



Margie Dooley and Lisa Bar- 
nette. Despite the fact that 
these girls could not win the 
title of queen, their presence 
represents the future hope for 
the class of 1985. 

All in all. Homecoming was 
a great experience for the 
juniors. As class member Doug 
Wilkins states, "Homecoming 
was spectacular. I liked the 
parade especially the mini- 
escort team and the float." 



Margy Dooley rides one of the fea 

tures of the parooe. the MG "Mini 
Escorts" 




The Junior class float "Chain Reac- 
tion" won the "Best in Parade" award. 



r^ k ^ 



C) t^^ 



/i-.<> 



James Clinton 

Pam Clinton 

Kenny Clontz 

Wendy Clukey 

Ruth Coffin 

Todd Cookmann 

Kerri Cool 



William Cortilt 

Carol Cowan 

Ervin Cox 

N/lotthew Cox 

Tami Craig 

Ronald Crodali 

Tracy Credle 




166 Juniors 



Following Margy Dooley was another 
attendanT, Lisa Barnett. 




Darryl Crumble 
Dottie Cruse 
Herman Daily 



Susan Dailey 
Michael Dalton 
Scott Dashiel 



Dwight Dauberman 
Syndney Davis 
Vicki Dean 



Steve Decker 
Mary Deeds 
Michelle Delsignore 



Mark Dompsey 
Kary Deneen 
Danny Devauld 



Ronnie Dictado 
Debbie Diggs 
Ronald Diggs 
Ronald Dillard 
Peter Dinardo 
Marjorie Dooley 
Dennis Dorsey 



Kip Douglas 
Louise Dovk^ler 
Laura Dunnegan 
Lisa Dutcher 
Donald Egan 
Darryl Elliot 



Juniors 167 



Scott Ellmaker 

Scott Elmore 

Alcna Enos 

Kottiy Fahoy 

Michelle Ferrotti 

Edward Fisher 

Scx)tt Fisher 



George Foster 

Dawn Funaro 

Eloise Gaffney 

Patrick Gaillard 

Michelle Gary 

Sonya Gatlin 

John Gelardi 



Stephanie Genovese 

Jeanne Gesling 

Steven Gibbs 

Heidi Gibson 

Wayne Gibson 

Rhonda Giftord 

Tina Giles 



Paul Goodrich 

Lisa Gould 

Terri Gravely 

Allison Gray 

Susan Gray 

Cheri Gregory 

Carol Grencavage 




Junior's power "puffs" 
Seniors 



"I believe our girls worked 
hard to defeat the seniors, who 
spent most of the time running 
their jaws", stated Mr. Nixon, 
head coach of the junior pow- 
der puff team. 

It turned out to be a very ex- 
citing evening of powder puff 
football. Unfortunately, for the 
seniors, the juniors walked 
away with the victory, 14-21. 

The MVP awards for both 
teams were as follows: Offen- 
sive Junior MVP — Angle Wat- 
son, Offensive Senior MVP — 
Cathy Thames, Defensive Ju- 
nior MVP — Stephanie 
Genovese, Defensive Senior 
MVP - Carol Woodward. 

Many seniors think that they 
were cheated out of a fair vic- 
tory because of a controver- 
sial runback/touchdown 
made by Angle Watson after 
the ball was caught, dropped, 
and then lateralled back to 
her by Stephanie Genovese. 



The play turned out to be good 
because it was on a kickoff re- 
turn. This should clear up any 
lingering doubts about that 
most controversial play. 





One of the Homecoming beauties 
was Mike Kemals. He shows that juniors 
are number one. 



The Junior's MVP (or offense was 
Stephanie Genovese - a reward well 
deserved for remarkable running-back 
abilities. 



The MVP for the junior defensive line 
was Angie Watson. Her blocking 
abilities helped hold down the 
seniors for the junior win. 



168 Juniors 



Anna Gross 
Anna Grubbs 
Doug Guinn 
Glenn Gutierrez 
Denise Hockey 
Tracey Hall 
Samontha Hallmar 



Mojorie Hamm 
Rachel Hansell 
Cynthia Hardison 
Julie Harley 
Kerrie Harper 
Keyoughten Hart 
Audrey Hines 



Todd Hodges 
Douglas Hoke 
Gregory Hotta 
Gara Hudson 
Mike Jackson 
Deborah Jardines 
Keith Jones 




Cheering on their defensive line are 
Sheila Woolard, Debbie Stonerock, 
and Allison Waide. 



A warning to the wise is what Mr. pain, with his senior defense, and stun 
Pursell implies as he tells some of the with speed, his senior offense, 
junior players that the seniors will inflict 



Juniors 169 



Allen Kight 

Kerrie Killen 

John King 

Mariorie Kinney 

Jeanette Knarr 

Rhonda Knott 

Pcjtsy Koehne 



Mary Koeing 

Karen Kofron 

Marc Laine 

Todd Lane 

Anny Longford 

Jerri Lonum 

Roderich Lassiter 




W^^ ^vi 



Lisa Lawrence 
Cindy Lawson 
Amanda Leary 
Cindy Leggett 
Scott Leonard 
Robin Lewis 
Lomont Lillard 



Jeffrey Limerick 

David Long 

Thomas Lorenz 

Leeann Luensman 

Lynn Matthew 

Nick Lytle 

Craig MacCubbun 



Junior lifestyles 

What the juniors do after school 



Despite the pressures of Ju- 
nior life such as grades, juniors 
do find time for life after the 
ring of that 6th bell. 

For some juniors, extra cur- 
ricular school activity is the 
main ingredient in the recipe 
of after school life. From dra- 
ma to sports, juniors are in- 
volved in numerous types of 
time consuming clubs. 

"Although drama takes alot 
of time it's worth it." states ju- 
nior, Rhonda Knott. "Not only 
do I learn new things but I have 
fun doing it as well." 




Although extra curricular 
activities include foreign lan- 
guage clubs and partici- 
pation in class activities such 
as Ring Dance and Home- 
coming float construction. 

If a junior, however, does not 
have time to participate in 
class activities, there are al- 
ways outside school activities 
such as: partying, sleeping, 
and eating! Oh, let's not forget 
studying, or should we? 

Helping Pam Thompson with SCA 
publicity IS active junior, Kerri Harper 
who IS involved with SCA 



170 Juniors 




Timothy Mack 
Lucille Malandruecolo 
Cherie Manley 
Barbara Mann 
Tina Marceija 
Bejamin Marshall 
Edward Marshall 



Karen Marshall 
Dean Martin 
Anne Maschino 
Elaine Massengill 
Scott Matthews 
Cheryl Matulenas 
Larissa Mazur 



Kimberly McAdams 
John McCracken 
Deborah McGanty 
Suzette McKinney 
Susan McLaurin 
Renee McNeil 
Timothy Mekosh 



Donald Merkel 
Mary Ann Metcalfe 
Allen Mezzapeso 
Jennifer Mikkelson 
Donna Miles 
Charles Mills 
Christine Moore 



Discussing a ma- 
jor play witn Coach 
Hemrick is Pete 
DiNardo. 



Juniors 171 



Above the cut 

Paul Pyatt — Student turns 
businessman 



Junior Paul Pyatt is not your 
usual student. Besides keeping 
up with school life, Paul also 
has a business to attend to. 

It's called Pyatt Construction 
and is partially owned by Paul. 
So prosperous is the business, 
Paul finds it difficult to divide 
his time between work and 
school. 

"It's not always easy," states 
Paul, "But I manage it 
somehow." 

In doing so, Paul is insuring 
not only his own future but the 



future of the company as well. 

"Virginia Beach is a prosper- 
ous city with great land re- 
sources which are waiting to 
be developed," says Paul. 

It is this reality that encour- 
age Paul to continue his hard 
work. 

"I love my work," states Paul, 
"It may be time consuming but 
I wouldn't give it up for any- 
thing." 

Helping to build a house in Plaza is 
Paul Pyatt, co-owner of Pyatt Con- 
struction 



Roger Moore 

Bobbie Morris 

Kevin Moseley 

Tony Moulton 

Katen Moyer 

Brad Murray 

Dawn Myers 




Christine Nail 

Diane Notchus 

Huong Nguyen 

Garth Notel 

Jennifer Nowwicki 

Keith Oliver 

Eric Olsson 






Beth Pennigton 

Amity Pero 

Angela Perry 

Scott Pethybridge 

Ralph Pieper 

Julie Plante 

Laura Piatt 



Alison Roe 

Tina Polon 

James Poole 

Michelle Porter 

Micheal Potts 

April Powis 

Francisco Prado 



172 Juniors 




Micheal Prather 
David Pressley 
Terri Price 
/ Paul Pyati 

Leonard Randall 
Micheal Rector 
John Reel 



Michelan Reitzel 
Lisa Rhine 
Scott Rice 
William Richardson 
Matthew Ries 
Craig Robinson 
Jeffrey Rogers 



George Rosen 
Theresa Roughton 
Loretta Roy 
Charia Ruggles 
Joseph Russ 
Kelle Ryan 
Lisa Sabin 



Sharon Santos 
Jennifer Schlatter 
John Seals 
Kim Setzer 
Suan Shaner 
Dean Shasteen 
Karen Shelboume 



Barbara Shirley 
Brian Shumaker 
Jada Sikes 
Kenny Simmons 
Suzanne Slack 
Caroline Smith 
Donna Smith 



Mike Smith 
Roberth Smith 
Scott Smith 
Terry Smith 
Andrew Stahler 
Vernon Stone 
Debbie Stonerock 



Denise Stroud 
Kathy Sullivan 
Michelle Sykes 
Donna Tanega 
Jody Tanega 
Doug Taylor 
Pam Taylor 



Juniors 173 



Eyeing the drive for the State Golf 
Champion is John King 



Holly Thomas 

Tonya Thompson 

Christy Torgeson 

Denise fucillo 



Gail Turner 

Allison Waide 

Keith Waike 

James Wamick 



Mary Waterfield 

Angela Watson 

Ricky Wells 

Brenna Weyant 

Tim White 

Wedon Whitehurst 

Teresa Wiggins 



Doug Wilkins 

Sheryl Williams 

April Winkler 

Craig Wolff 

Chris Wood 

Lisa Wood 

Wesley Wood 



Above the Cut 

Second in State Golf — John King 



Athletics is a very popular 
mode of talented expression 
for juniors. Perhaps the best 
illustration of this is junior John 
King. 

John is a mennber of the golf 
team which, due partially to 
his performance, captured the 
Beach District Championship 
with a record of 10-1. As a top 



performer, John was P.A.'s only 
representative at the state 
tournament, where he took 
second place. 

In the future, John plans to 
continue with golfing. "I'm 
going to continue to prac- 
tice," states John, "I hope that 
someday I can be a pro." 




Sheila Woolard 

Steve Wright 

Grant Wylie 

Patricia Yancey 

Nina Zaballero li 



174 Juniors 




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Demonstrating his backswing is state golf runner-up, Johin King 

Are you the ideal boy or girl? 

In order to find the charac- 
teristics of the ideal boy and 
girl, one hundred junior boys 
and one hundred junior girls 
were polled and, believe it or 
not, good looks were not num- 
ber one on the list. We feel that 
these are the sincere opinions 
of the two hundred juniors 
polled. So, if you're looking for 
the ideal guy or gal, just look 
for the characteristics listed 
below. 



Showing his follow through form that led hinn to the State Golf Finals^ 



Here are the results of our 




poll: The Ideal Girl 


The Ideal Boy 


Caring/Kind 


Caring/Kind 


Personality 


Honesty 


Honesty 


Intelligence 


Looks 


Good looks 


Intelligence 


Attitude 


Dependable 


Personality 


Attitude 


Trustworthy 


Humor 


Neat 


Loyal 


Loyal 


Neat 


Humor 


Sensitive 


Romantic 



Juniors 175 



The SCA presented a skit 
much like a game show, 
emceed by First vice- 
president Gary Spell. Calling 
sophomores out of the audi- 
ence to "Come on down," the 
hosts awarded such prizes as 
P. A. painter caps and 
Keychains. Each club per- 
formed their own skit to serve 
as a "commercial break." 
Near the end of the show, the 
cheerleaders came out to 
psych up the crowd with some 



Orientation 

Discovering a New School 

of their spirit cheers. At that 
point the Cavalier football 
team was introduced by first- 
year coach Ed Buhlheller, 
accompianied by the P. A. 
Fight Song, which was orches- 
trated by the Fabulous Mar- 
ching Cavaliers. The orienta- 
tion closed with guided tours 
of the school and refresh- 
ments. According to Donna 
Neister, orientation was "not 
only informing, but also enter- 
taining." Adds Vaughn Hat- 
field, "It was confusing to me." 

As Princess Anne's new arrivals look 
on, Gary Spell entertains them withi 
some of his crazy antics. 



Brenda Abourjilie 

Theordore Aguilar 

Kennet Ake 

Angelo Aldand 

Jimmie Allen 

Jonathan Allred 

Brian Alston 




Jeff Anderson 

Jim Anderson 

Michael Anderson 

Sandra Anderson 

Lawrence Andrews 

Michael Ansich 

Danielle Arvlso 






Irwin Aschkenas 

Wendi Babitt 

Sonya Bailey 

Theodore Bailey 

Levi Banks 

Dewayne Barnes 

Lisa Barnes 



Joseph Berger 

Amy Bernard 

Angelique Bemier 

Julie Bird 

Bettina Bish 

Tamara Blacka 

Beverly Bland 



1 76 SoptvDmores 







f.§0 







Awaiting what's In store for them, 
sophomores Cheryl Wiese end Angeli- 
que Bemier flow into the auditorium 
with the rest of their classmates. 



Matthew Bobby 
Marisa Bonoan 
Tammy Bowden 
John Bowen 
Kim Breland 
Donna Brennan 
Rebecce Brightbill 



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Matt Brinton 
Angliea Britt 
Joseph Brooks 
Calvin Brown 
Clara Brown 
Harry Browne 
Jeff Bryner 



Marie Buckhold 
James Buffin 
Richard Burke 
Dawn Burwell 
Catherine Butler 
Stephanie Byrd 
Sandra Calhoun 



Babara Callahan 
Cheryl Camerino 
Tina Campanelli 
Christine Campbell 
Russell Campbell 
Jimmie Canada 
Renee Carbolic 



Sophomores 177 



Jayna Carey 

Amanda Carroll 

Brian Carson 

Tina Carter 



^ r I 1/ I . 
^ ^ ^ 



Sean Casady 

Theodore Case 

Dianne Coton 

Christina Champagne 



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Rufus Cheatham 

Vincent Cheek 

Eun Cho 

Brian Clark 



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Steve Clark 

Kelly Clements 

Julie Coffin 

Robin Colby 

Jennifer Cole 

Bob Colgrove 

Toby Compton 






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Christopher Cook 

Michael Cook 

Richard Copley 

Andrea Costen 

Robert Councill 

Richard Cox 

Ryan Cox 




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Donald Craig 

James Crain 

Sue Crandall 

Richard Crapps 

James Crescini 

Catherine Crockett 

Susan Crov/thers 







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Dennis Cuevas 

Lisa Dalby 

Nora Dalton 

Janet Daniels 

David Danner 

Wendy Daria 

Kelly Davenport 



178 Sophomores 





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Sophomore Officers 

Late Start Didn't Slow Them Down 



Every year in late October, 
five students are elected to 
class offices by students who 
believe that ttiey are able to 
represent the best interests of 
their class. These students 
make up a fraction of Princess 
Anne students v^/hich is knov^/n 
as the sophomore class. The 
five elected officers will unify 
the class of '86 and lead its 
members on to new horizons. 
The 1983-84 officers are Scott 
Snead, president; Kim Glisson, 
vice president; Janice Heath, 
treasurer; Julie Bird, secretary; 
and Brenda Abourjillie, report- 
Leading the Class of '86 through 
hard work and dedication to reach 
that peak of greatness, the sopho- 
more officers are Janice Heath, trea- 
surer; Kim Glisson, vice president; Scott 
Snead, president; Brenda Abourjillie, 
Reporter; and Julie Bird, secretary. 



er. Vice-president Kim Glisson 
comments, "At first we didn't 
have a lot of class partici- 
pation, mainly because the 
students from different schools 
didn't have a chance to mix 
together. People are finally 
realizing that they get out of 
the school what they put into it. 
People are realizing that they 
can't expect everything to be 
given to them and that they 
have to work for what they 
want. The sophomore class 
has to work as one to gain 
respect and recognition at 

P.A.- 




Stephen Davenport 
Dawn Dearbeck 
Cynthia De Guzman 
Michele Delsignore 
Bob Demerly 
John Dennis 
Christopher Dewitt 



Jason Dom 
Susan Douglas 
Jennifer Dowdy 
Calvin Dozier 
Pat Dreelin 
Sherry Driskill 
Shannon Dudman 



Scott Dunham 
Darlene Dye 
Angela Dykins 
Kevin Early 
Alan Edwards 
Faith Ellison 
Jon Embry 



Audrey Emmons 
James Enoch 
Tammy Ericson 
Sheryl Faulcon 
Surena Fazeli-Martin 
Colleen Fitzsimmons 
Bubba Flowers 



Sophomores 179 



Soph 



omore Gals Fall 

For the Senior Guys 



Why do sophomore girls fall 
for senior guys? In on attempt 
to answer this ever present rid- 
dle, the psychologist of the 
Peerage staff conducted an 
extensive study and reached 
the following conclusions: 

(1) Sophomore girls like to 
date senior guys for reasons of 
social status. After all, if a se- 
nior is willing to date a sopho- 
more she must be special, 
right? 

(2) Sophomore girls are 
awed by senior guys because 
they drive cars instead of ped- 
alling ten-speeds. 

(3] Sophomore girls are too 
mature (?) for sophomore 
guys. 

How were these conclusions 
made? Mainly by careful 
observation and investigative 



study. (In basic English that 
means spying and snooping 
For example, Case Study 
number 00756, sophomore 
Danielle Arviso and senior Kel- 
lan Warren. 

The couple in question be- 
gan dating each other early in 
the school year and contribute 
their relationship to irristible 
mutual attraction. (In other 
words they're crazy about 
each other. 

love running my fingers 
through his hair," states Dan- 
ielle. And what does Kellan 
love about Danielle? (He 
smiled and refused to com- 
ment.] 



Holding hands, lovebirds Danielle 
Arviso and Kellan Warren enjoy each 
other's company. 



Roger Floyd 

Rhonda Foreman 

Candy Fowler 

Keisha Foy 

Jennifer French 

Eric Froehlich 

Earl Fuller 



Scott Furman 

Tina Gandy 

Michelle Garrett 

Nicholas George 

Kathryn Gepp 

Tonya Gibson 

Michael Glenn 



Kim Glisson 

Sean Goldsberry 

Stacey Gossett 

Mary Graessle 

Douglas Graham 

Joseph Grant 

Christina Greene 



Jeff Griffin 
Down Griswald 
Michael Groves 
Jennifer Grubbs 
Denise Gustafson 
Ed Gutierrez 
James Hammer 



180 Sophomores 





Sang Han 
Troy Harold 
Nicole Harp 
Jay Harris 
Jerry Harris 
Vaughn Hatfield 
James Hayden 



Mary Hayward 
Janice Heath 
Jennifer Helmer 
Ronald Henderson 
Gina Hidy 
Scott Hill 
Beth Hillhouse 



Greg Hinners 
Shannon Hodge 
Christina Hoffman 
James Holden 
Jay Holden 
Cheryl Holman 
Randall Holman 



Renne Holsey 
Stephanie Hotta 
Barbara Hovey 
Paul Huddleston 
Jennifer Huffman 
Andrew Hughes 
Eleece Hughes 



Katherine Hughes 
Jennifer Hundley 
Jeff Hurley 
Linda Jackson 
Faith Jackson 
Melissa Jadwin 
Jere Jaillite 



Susan Jarvis 
Nicole Jenks 
Bob Johnson 
Clinton Johnson 
Kristina Johnson 
Mark Johnstone 
Bob Jones 



Corey Jones 
Mitchell Jones 
Nikiti Jones 
Philip Jones 
Roger Kahler 
David Kastel 
Wendy Keller 



Sophomores 181 



Tomorrow's Hope 

Homecoming Queen for 1986? 



Although homecoming has 
something special for most ev- 
erybody to remember, this 
year's homecoming will stand 
out in the memories of Danielle 
Arviso and Jennifer Owens, the 
sophomore representatives on 
Homecoming Court. They both 
were nominated by teachers 
and elected by their fellow 
classmates. During Spirit 
Week, both girls were pre- 
sented with a banner to wear 
signifying their presence on 
the court. Danielle and Jenni- 
fer, as well as the remainder of 
the court were introduced to 
the students at the bonfire, all 
anxiously awaiting those final 



hours before that night to re- 
member. That night, Jennifer 
and Danielle made a spec- 
tacular entrance and after the 
announcement of the new 
queen, ceremoniously rode 
around the track amid grand 
splendor. They represented 
the Sophomore class well. 
Danielle related her feelings 
by pointing out "It was very 
exciting and fun. I got a 
chance to meet a lot of peo- 
ple. "Jennifer's reaction was "I 
was extremely shocked. I 
could just have fun without 
worrying about competing for 
queen." 



Basking in the limelight, Danielle 
Arviso (center), Jennifer Owens, and 
her father, Mr. Glenn Owens, take in 
the scenery as the sophomore repre- 
sentatives on the Homecoming Court. 




Kevin Kelley 
Kevin Kelley 
Anna Kenneweg 
Christian Kent 
Peggy Kight 
Patrick Kline 
Teresa Kloc 







Edward Klotz 

Troy Knaub 

Carolyn Kofa 

Kurt Kreassig 

John Kristiansen 

Kevin Kronenburg 

Steven Kuehn 



Judith Kutz 

Kenneth Kysar 

Sherilynn Lacerra 

Jeff Lane 

Teresa Larson 

Nina Lassiter 

Terri Latrace 



f\/1ike Ldvelle 

Robyn Layton 

Ant Lebude 

Roman Legarda 

f?ene Leggett 

Janine Lewis 

John Lewis 



182 Sophomores 







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Marie Lewis 
Lora Llechty 
Gregory Lieurance 
Reginald Linnette 
Jill Loges 
Trinh Loi 
Kelley Lamb 



Steven Luppens 
Robin Loser 
Anne Love 
David Lov^/enthal 
Tammy Lucey 
Dean Lutlier 
Michael Lynch 



James Lyon 
Beverly Lytle 
Scott MacCubbin 
Barbara MacDonald 
Larry Madrigal 
Frankie Madsen 
Shavi^n Mahoney 



Nicole Maniscaico 
Bob Manson 
Rodericl< Marcelo 
Liberty Mariano 
James Martin 
Thomas Martin 
Robert Matthev^/s 



Bruce Mayhue 
Lonnie McClenney 
Julia Mcgreevy 
Kristina Mclauglin 
Elton Mcneely 
James Measley 
Bob Mejia 



Bryan Mele 
Erick Mellott 
Tara Mcmullen 
Raymond Mercer 
Kimberley Metivier 
Marie Micholski 
Alan Michele 



Christy Midgette 
Contance Miller 
Stacie Minson 
David Moe 
Sharon Moore 
Sherry Moore 
Robert Morris 



Sophomores 183 



Dennis Moser jr \ 
Ross Musch ^^ ' 
Mark Nahra 
Jon NatividOG 



Donna Neister 
Leiand Nemecek ' i 

Dien Nguyen J 

Lynn Nice 




Suzanne Nielson 

Joel Niemi 

Kim Noonan 

Julie Norman 



Ronald Norton 

Kelly O'Brien 

Robert O'Brien 

James Odell 

Leslie Odonald 

Debora Odonnell 

Liz O'keefe 



Andrew Old 

Louise Olivier 

Lorena Oneil 

David O'rork 

Jenny Ov*/ens 

Kenneth Partiam 

Jennifer Pamell 





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Rochelle Pascual 

Elena Pasek 

David Potchin 

Robbianne Patterson 

Maynard Pease 

Victoria Pederick 

Josephine Pemites 



Heather Pero 

Tracie Peterson 

Charles Petit 

Bouasavanh Phoutasen 

Julia Plackett 

Martha Piatt 

Christine Pokrywka 



184 Sophomores 






Learning the Ropes 

Building a Float isn't Easy! 



Every year, the new sopho- 
more class finds the same 
challenging task awaiting 
them: building the Homecom- 
ing float. Besides constructing 
the float, the class must also 
decide on a theme, collect 
the materials, find somewhere 
to build it, and gather enough 
sophomores to complete the 
float before homecoming 
night. Often, the class must 
work from early in the morning 
until late at night to complete 
the float on time. This year's 
class of '86 suffered a major 
setback: vandals crossed out 

With "Sophomores Ignite the 

Knights" emblazened across the float, 
it rolls proudly through the parade. The 
float took third place. 



"sophomore" on the float with 
blue paint and replaced it 
with "junior." The damage was 
minimal, however, and class 
sponsor Gay Kampfnnueller 
commented, "It turned out 
being better." As this year's 
theme was "It only takes a 
spark to keep the fire going," 
the sophomore float used the 
interpretation, "Sophomores 
ignite the Knights," the Kellam 
Knights being the opposing 
team that night. The float sym- 
bolized the Class of '86's dedi- 
cation and spirit to rise above 
and beyond any challenge. 




Wendi Polasko 
Susan Pope 
Cheryl Porto 
Christopher Powly 
Tsamael Prado 
Stephannia Prather 
Tamara Proffer 



Jaime Purificacion 
Kevin Pyle 
Rodney Purdin 
Steven Quade 
Erin Quinn 
Anna Rago 
Bryan Ralston 



Amy Randall 
David Randall 
Michael Rav^/ls 
Robin Raymond 
Cynthia Raynor 
Lisa Reamy 
Michelle Reel 



Tonya Reeves 
Tina Reeves 
John Register 
Giorgio Reitzel 
Michelle Reynolds 
Susan Reynolds 
Gordon Rice 



Sophomores 185 



Demonstrating wtiy he's sophomore class president, 
Scott Snead leads a class meeting. 



Kelly Richie 
Philip Richter 

Lisa Ricketts 
James Ridley 



Janel Ringo ^ 
Dawn Ringressy 
Lisa Rivera 
Daniale Robson 



Steven Roenker 

Phyllis Roestenburg 

Suzanne Romska 

Brenda Ross 



Shawn Royce 

Patricia Russ 

Abdelali Saadi 

Linda Saar 

Mary Saguinsin 

Tafty Salah 

Kimberly Salemi 



Lenice Salugao 

Toni Sapp 

Shari Schatzman 

Roy Schell 

Gayle Schilling 

Janet Schutz 

Brian Seabold 



Kurt Sellers 
Adrianne Shands 
Toni Sherman 
Glenn Shorey 
Anthony Shorter 
Robert Shorter 
Steven Shupe 



Myra Sipe 

Calvin Skinner 

Marvin Skinner /^«- 

Leonard Smallacombe ' 

David Smith 

Donna Smith 

Edward Smith 



186 Sophomores 





Spotlight on . . 

Leaders of the Class 



With every new class, comes 
a different variety of people. 
Surfers, preps, jocks etc. But no 
matter what class you look at, 
there are always people who 
stand out from the crowd. Peo- 
ple who strive to be good stu- 
dents, athletes, or a combina- 
tion of both contribute to the 
growth and welfare of the 
class with their unique talents 
and abilities. They possess un- 
daunted dedication, the de- 
sire to push farther and harder 
in seeminly futile situations, 
and extend themselves to their 
utmost limitations. People like 

Towering above his classmates, 
Scott Hill concentrates on getting to 
class on time. 



these are our leaders of today 
and the hope for tomorrow. 
They're in the spotlight. 

Scott Snead: Scott is this 
year' sophomore class presi- 
dent. He plays three sports — 
football, basketball, and 
baseball. After college Scott 
wants to go into law because, 
"That's where the money is." 

Scott Hill: starring in football, 
Scott was an essential cog in 
the Cavaliers' offense. Future 
plans include going to Penn 
State and playing for the Nit- 
tany Lions. 




Kothy Smith 
Margaret Smith 
Melinda Smith 
Steven Smith 
Ton! Smith 
Scott Snead 
Carlo Spring 



Sandra Spry 
Jo Ann Stohl 
Holly Stanford 
Susan Stephens 
Mark Stewart 
Michelle Strauss 
Danielle Strohecker 



Matthew Suggs 
Vickie Suggs 
Bob Summerhill 
Kenneth Sumner 
Joyce Tait 
Theresa Taylor 
Carrie Temple 



Steven Tenerowicz 
Keith Tennyson 
Frances Thennet 
Carl Thompson 
Marcela Thompson 
Christine Thorsell 
Steven Tisdale 



Sophomores 187 



Tammy Tose 

Tamyra Toth 

Mary Trace 

Stephanie Tragon 





Bubbling with enthusiasm, Lisa Rickettes rouses the 
home crowd with some of her spectacular spirit 
cheers at a Cavalier foottxall game. 



Toan Tran 

Dennis Travis 

Jeffrey Trexler 

Arletha Turner 




Pamela Turner 

Deborah Ulrich 

Richard Van Driesen 

Wendy Vandale 



Deborah Vandusky 

May Vang 

Diana Van Winkle 

Robert Vasta 

Susan Vellines 

Michael Velbis 

Nick Vendt 



Jukka Veranen 

John Vick 

Kelly Vincil 

Antonette Vitug 

Ginny Voltz 

Carlo Voorhees 

Helen Wagner 



Donna Walker 

Edward Walter 

Sheldon Walter 

Jynlne Ward 

Bob Waters 

Dorothy Weinmann 

Steven Wells 



Stacey Westbrook 

James White 

Lara White 

Lavergne White 

Charlotte White 

Lee Whorley 

Chrissy Wicks 



188 Sophomores 









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Spotlight on . . . 

The Best Athletes Around 



Carlo Voorhees; Playing 
sports for the second oldest 
of the Voorhees clan is like 
breathing air is to you and me. 
This year, for the field hockey 
team, she played a key role in 
the Lady Cav's scoring 
machine, starring as right 
wing. Although this year's 
team didn't quite live up to 
everyone's expectations. Car- 
la feels that, "Just because we 
had a 1-11 record people think 
we're a bad team. It's not that 
we're a bod team. It's not that 
we're bad, but most of the 
players came from differently 
areas and we never really 
could come together. Just wait 

Blazing a trail down the field. Carlo 
Voorhees drives toward the goal un- 
touched by any of her opponents. 




next year!" Her other sports 
included indoor track and 
soccer. 

Lisa Ricketts: Dividing her 
time between sports and 
cheering, Lisa has proven her- 
self to be busy as well as dedi- 
cated. Lisa plays field hockey, 
gymnastics, and soccer. Being 
an active cheerleader, Lisa 
strongly believes that "Some 
people don't consider it a 
sport, but I know better be- 
cause I work my butt off." Al- 
though she hasn't decided on 
a particular college yet, she 
leans strongly toward major- 
ing in pediatrics no matter 
which college she goes to. A 
totally independent woman, 
Lisa wants her career to come 
before starting a family. 



Cheryl Wiese 
Richard Wilder 
Gregory Willey 
Lisa Williams 
Cynthia Wilson 
Mark Wilson 
Michael Wilson 



Dawn Winn 
Paul Wolff 
Roger Wolszczenski 
James Womack 
Jeffrey Wood 
Michelle Woolley 
Dennis Worthley 



Edward Wotkiewicz 
Kothy Wuorinen 
Andrea Yancy 
Kara Young 
Exequiel Zaballero 
Kathryn Zeljeznjak 
Jeffrey Zimmerman 



Craig Zuidema 



Sophomores 189 



Bl2ab«th Anderaon — 

$h«rTl Arendt — . orary 

Pat ftcrry — Sec a S'l^aes 

Jamet Bocock — 

'.'cr"e''c'!cs 

Richard Bower — 

Scierce 

Judy Bowman — Business 

Rom Br*w — 

Matnematics 



Jon Bryan — Mattiemcrtics 

Edward ButtMflM — 

"austnal Arts 

Jo« Bumsworlti — Englis^ 

Cindy Chapman — 

ioec o cduccrtiofi 

Dr. Eart Chap*< — 

Science 

VI CJark — Physical 

Education 

Claudia CotlmarM — 

Spanish 



Joe Cox — Physical 

EducoTion 

Suzanne Crawley — 

French 
Nar>cy Davidson — 

'.'a^hemotics 

Bla Davit — Home 

Economics 

Becky Debrxim — Social 

Studies 

Oay Eley — Secretarial 

Staff 

Anne Bllt — Secretonal 

Staff 




Crowning the 1983 May Queen is 
one of many pleasant extra activities 
given to Mr Ovi/ens. Pictured at left is 
junior Julie Brinton. 



190 Faculty 




Oall Oottage — Science 
Clark Oravet — Chofus 
Frank Homrlck — R.OTC 
Shirley Hartgen — 

I'Leta Hankley — Fnglish 
Margaret Harwood — 

Washington Hedtpeth — 

Assistant Principal 



LIta Hewitt — 

Mattiemcrtics 

Carleen Hullng — English 

Terry Hullrtg — industrial 

Arts 

Chariot Herd — Industrial 

Arts 

Luella Jonet — Business 

day Kamptmueller — 

Physical Education 

Jame* Kelly — industrial 

Arts 



Joan Kemt — Social 

Studies 

Carrie Knack — 

Mathematics 

Rose Koroly — Home 

Economics 

Edwin Langatter — 

Enalish 

Mildred Lee — Business 

Susan Long — English 

Mary Maclean — 

Science 



Jean Mounle — Library 

Dennis Nixon — Science 

Wayne Pursell — Social 

Stuciies 

Linda Quillan — Art 

Sid Radar — Industrial Arts 

JoNancy Reckling — 

Nurse 

J. Reld — Speech 



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Leadership 

Not always a position of burden 



Besides serving as educa- 
tors and administrators, the 
faculty of Princess Anne par- 
ticipates in all functions that 
benefit the student body. For 
instance, every staff member 
was on at least one committee 
of self study. 

Mr. VanNostrand and Mrs. 
Mounie began working when 
school started to put together 
a slide show about our school 
and community. The presenta- 
tion was shown to the visiting 
committee on Dec. 6, the first 
day before the banquet in 
their honor. 

Mr. Tate was the steering 

Introducting himself and others was 
task assigned to Mr. Owens at ttie ori- 
entation program held for new stu- 
dents in August. 



committee chairman which 
put him virtually in charge of all 
preparations for the visiting 
committee. "I tip my hat to Mr. 
Tate," stated Mr. Wheeler, a 
member of the committee, 
"He did a superb job as chair- 
man." 

The various committees 
were in charge of everything 
ranging the banquet to the 
curriculum and student life. 

In addition to their commit- 
tee obligations, various 
teachers also spent their spare 
time sponsoring extracurricu- 
lar activities. 



Faculty 191 



— Behind the scenes — 

Helping the students by working 



The people who work the 
hardest in a school are the 
ones that are most often for- 
gotten. In this case, we speak 
of those who work behind the 
scenes and get little to no rec- 
ognition: the cafeteria staff 
and the custodial staff. 

Everyday, from before we 
get out of bed, the ladies who 
work in the cafteria are at 
school preparing lunch, and 
all too often the remarks they 
receive are negative ones. 
Preparing lunch for some 1 ,300 
teenagers could never be a 
simple task, but it is vital to the 

Keepin organlztlon and school 
accounts straight is only one of the 
many jobs assigned to bookkeeper 

Judy Johnson. 



well being of everyone work- 
ing at or attending classes in 
Princess Anne. These ladies 
provide a luxury that is taken 
for granted and would be 
greatly missed if it were ever 
taken away. 

Most of us know them by 
name, but few of us consider 
what they do. Our custodians 
have worked extra duty this 
year to make P.A. a place to 
be proud of and this friendly 
and competent staff have 
made the long hours and hard 
work pay off, for all of us! 



Judith Stamer, food services direc- 
tor, joined the Princess Anne staff this 
year and brought about many 
changes to the cafeteria. 




Cafeteria workers pictured from 
are Ruth Barone, Miriam Beasley. 
Ethel Perry, Virginia Langert, Judy 
Stamer, Loise Sumoh, Debra Cherry, 
Peggy Price, Virginia Brown and Lucl- 
le Poole. 



John Relmer — - 
Samual Beynoldt — 

Otcor Richardson — 

'/:,ciai S'uOies 
John nobcraon — 

Asii'j'ant Prncipol 

Undo Rum — Distnbulive 

Educoiion 

Dot S«(«rt — English 

Kothy ttogdod — Special 

Educotion 



0*an Ta1« — Guidance 

Laurl* T»u»ch»r — Library 

Jotaphin* Tum«r — 

Larry Von Noitrorul — 

■ J .' 
Atjo Vatquai — c r 
Helen WoMon _ • •■ 
Donna Word — 



192 Faculty 




Coaching football takes up many 
after school hours for coach Ken 
Whitley, 



Behind the scenes work in both sports 
and club activities has earned Mrs. 
French honorary memberships in many 
organizations. 




Anne Wllllamt — 

Guidance 

Floyd Wllllamt — 

Industrial Arts 

Linda Woolord — 

Secretarial Staff 

Katie Wortley — Business 

Pat ZIrkle — Secretarial 

Staff 



Faculty 193 



Congratulations To The 
Graduating Class Of 1984 

Phillips 

Oldsmobile 

Inc. 

4949 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 



55 



MINUTE 
SERVICE 
ON COLOR PRINTS 
Fleet Foto 



MON.-FRI. 

10-8 PM: 
SATURDAY 

10-6 PM 

PEMBROKE MALL Located on the 
Mall Patio behind Holheimer & Prices 



From your next door neighbor . 



KT'io^fie^S o^u ^Kfna 's, .///<•. 






4448 Va. Beach Blvd., Va. Beach, VA 

497-3247 or 499-5264 



FRANCHISED DEALER: 
HERMES 

SCM 
BROTHERS 

SALES 

SERVICE 

RENTALS 

LEASING PLANS 






Tom Harder 



Beach Business Machines 

WORD PROCESSING 

ELECTRONIC TYPEWRITERS 

SELF-CORRECTING TYPEWRITERS 

TYPEWRITERS 

4137 Virginia Beach Blvd. (at Thalia) 
Virginia Beach, VA 23452 

Phones: (804) 463-2028 



AbouqJIie. Brenda 
Acey. Jennifer 
Acuff, Sondi 134 
Adinolfi. Patncia 
Aguilar. Si^oa 134 
Aguilar, Ted 
Ahmann. Evelyn 134 
Aivalotis. Eric 
Ake. Kenneti 
Ake, Krista 134 
Albanese. Tony 134 
Aldana, Angelo 
Alferes. Loma 
Alfofd. Iris 
Allen, Craig 134 
Allen, Jimmie 
Allred, Jonathan 
Alston, Bnon 
Ambrose, Joe 134 
Ambrose, Regina 
Amentler, Joy 134 
Anderson, April 134 
Anderson, Elizabeth 
Anderson, James 
Anderson, Michael 
Anderson, Sandra 
Andreson, Tern 11, 135 
Andrews, Lawrence 
Ange, Michelle 135 
Angus, Brenda 
Angus, Jeffery 135 
Ansich, Michael 
Anttxxiy, Jeanne 
Anthony, Leo 
AnttvDny, Lora 
Archard, Linda 
Archer, William 
Arden, Elony 135 
Arendt, Sheri 
Armbruster, Douglas 
Armstrong, James 
Armstrong, Richard 
Arnold, Jeff 135 
Aruta, Robert 135 
Arviso, Danielle 
Arviso, Julia 135 
Aschkenas, Irwin 
Ashe, Greg 135 
Ashenfelter, Amy 
Ashley, Blake 
Asuncion, Masami 135 
Averett, Jill 
Avoli, Terry 135 
Aycock, Tammy 
Aycud, Imelda 135, 155 



Bachman, Tracy 
Bailey, Angela 
Bailey, Herbert 
Bailey, John 
Bailey, Rachel 
Bailey, Sonyo 
Baker, Mantes 
Baldwin, David 135 
Balf, Michael 
Ballance, Lauro 
Bancills, Joseph 
Banks. Benito 
Barefoot, Kenny 44 
Bareford, Wayne 136, 153 
Barnes, Andrea 
Barnes, Dewayrie 
Barnes, Lisa 
Bomette, Lisa 14 
Borone, Annissa 136 
Borresi, Gino 136 
Barrett, Thomas 
Bomnger, Timothy 
Bartolotta, Gino 26. 136 
Bortolotta, Mario 34 
Batemon, Eric 44, 136 
Batten, Andrew 136 
Bauer, Stephen 
Bayse, Dennis 
Bell, Teresa 136. 160 
Bell, Trocy 136 
Belvin, Robert 
Bemiss. Angela 
Benedict. fClichael 
Benjamin, Virginia 
Benton. Christopher 
Benton. Tim 
Berger, Joseph 
Berger, Kimberiey 
Bernard, Amy 
Bernard, William 
Bemier, Angelique 
Berry 
Berry 

Billings, Roxanne 
Binder, Shondo 4, 136, 155 
Bird, Julie 
Birtz. Heidi 136 
Bish. Bettina 
Bivans. Ruth 
BIzub, Richard 
Black. Tommie 
Blocka, Tamara 
Blackford. Dawn 136 
Blair. Luonne 137 
BlokerTxjre. John 
Blond, Beveriy 
Blond. David 
BlarKd, John 
Blonkenship, Kim 
Bloodworth. Michael 



Blount, Lisa 

Biunnenstein, Nancy 

Blythe, Darin 137 

BIyttie, Heather 137 

Bobbin. Wendi 

Bobby. Matttiew 

Bocock, James 

Bonoan, Marisa 

Bofdeou, Anne 137 

Bowden, Shelly 

Bowden, Tammy 

Bowen, Ginger 26, 34, 35, 155, 160 

Bowen, John 

Bowen, Paula 

Bower, Richard 

Bowers, David 

Bowman, Judy 

Box, Stacey 

Brodbury. Jerry 

Bradley, Michael 

Brantley, Sue 137 

Breland, Kim 

Brennon, Donrxj 

Brennon, Kelly 

Brennan, Kris 

Brew 

Brightbill, Rebecca 

Brightbill, Stuort 137 

Brinkley, Ronald 

Brinton, Julie 37 

Brinton, Matthew 44 

Britt, Angeliea 

Brooks, Lohr 17. 18, 19, 137 

Brooks, Joseph 

Brooks, Kothy 137 

Brooks, Wayne 44, 137 

Brotmon, David 137 

Brotmon, Iro 

Brouwer, Margaret 2, 17 

Brown, Brenda 137 

Brown, Calvin 

Brown, Caria 

Brown, Deborah 

Brown, Hope 137 

Brown, Joey 137 

Brown, Keith 

Brown, Stocy 

Brown, Troy 137 

Browne, Horry 

Browning, Timothy 

Brummett, Sherri 

Btyan, Jan 

Bryant, Michael 

Bryant, Ricardo 

Bryner, Jeffery 

Buckhold, Marie 

Buffin, James 

Bulheller, Ed 5, 44, 45 

Burke, Richard 

Burkett, Angelo 

Bumsworth, Joe 4 

Burton, Betty 

Burwell, Dawn 

Busick, Connie 

Butcher, Chris 137 

Butler, Catherine 

Butler, Robert 137 

Butt, Robert 25, 137 

Byrd, Anne 

Byrd, Curtis 137 

Byrd, Stephanie 49 



Calhoun. Cynthia 
Caltxxjn, Sohdro 
Callahan, Baitxaro 
Collohon. Mary 137 
Collon. Potncio 49 
Commiller. Charles 
Camponelli, Tina 
Compbell, Christine 
Campbell, Mork 
Compbell, Ned 138, 160 
Campbell. Russell 
Canada. James 
Cannon, Condi 14, 138, 160 
Copps, Kim 
Corballo, Eugenia 
Carey. Joyrvo 
Coriin, David 
Corpenter Thomas 128 
Corr, Dominic 27, 138 
Carr, Howard 138 
Corr, Trocey 14. 138 
Carrier. Richord 
Carroll, Amar>do 
Carson, Brton 
Corter, Judy 138 
Carter, Tina 
Casodo, Duone 
Casody. Sean 
Cose. Theodore 
Coson. Adnenne 138 
Coton, Dlonne 
Causey, Patricio 138 
Clenier, Monica 138 
Champagne. Christina 
Chapman. Cindy 55 
Chapman. MIchoel 
Choppell. Eori 
Chatboneau. Deborah 
Cheany. Deboroh 
Cheathom, Rufus 
Cheek. Vincent 
Chick. Tommy 138 
Chiiholm. Andrew 
Cho. Elizabeth 51 



194 inoex 



Chua, Pinky 
Clark, Brian 10 
Oaik. James 
Ciark. Miclielle 138 
Clark, Stephen 44 
Clark, Vi 51 
Clary, Brenda 
Clayton, Adam 
Clayton, Mario 
Clements, Kelly 
Clinton, James 
Clinton, Pamela 
Clontz, Kennetti 
Cloughley, David 
Clukey, Wendy 
Clymer, Nickie 
Cobb, Virginia 
Cockrell, Mictiael 11 
Coffin, Julie 
Coffin, f?utti 
Colby, Robin 
Cole, Jennifer 
Colgrove, Robert 
Collins, Barbara 
Collins, Carol 
Collins, Virginia 
Colvin. Donna 
Combs, Pamela 
Compton. Billy 
Compton, Toby 
Conner, Keitti 
Constante, Melinda 
Cook, Ctiristopher 
Cook, Mictiael 
Cookmon, Todd 44 
Cooksey, Gary 69 
Cooper, Lee 
Copley. Rictiard 
Corbitt, William 
Corey, Tracey 
Comick. Malissa 
Corprew-Williams, Vance 
Correll, Robert 
Cosimano, Claudia 
Costea, Dennis 24 
Costello, Daniel 
Costen, Andrea 
Councill, Robert 
Cowan, Carol 
Cox, Errin 
Cox, Jeffrey 51 
Cox. Joe 44 
Cox, Mdtttiew 
Cox, Rictiard 
Cox. Ryan 
Craig, Donald 
Craig, Tami 14 
Crain, James 
Crandal, Mary 



Crandall, Ronald 
Crandall, Sue 
Crandell, Kimberly 
Crapps, Rictiard 
Crawley, Suzanne 
Creasey, Beth 
Credle, Tracy 
Crescini, James 
Criss, Cheryl 
Crockett, Catherine 
Croix, Gary 140 
Cropper, David 
Crowfhers, Susan 
Crumble, Darryl 
Crumble, James 
Cruse, Dottie 
Cuevas. Dennis 



Dailey, Susan 
Dailey. Herman 44 
Dalby. Lisa 
Dalton, Michael 
Dalton, Nora 
Daniels, Janet 
Danner, David 
Daria, Wendy 
Dashiell, Scott 
Dauberman, Dwight 
Dougherty, Michael 
Davenport, Kelly 
Davenport, Stephen 
Davidson. Nancy 
Davis Ella 
Davis, Gladys 
Davis, Gregory 
Davis, Jackson 
Davis, Neal 
Davis. Samuel 
Davis. Scholar 140 
Davis, Sydney 
Dawson, Debra 140 
Dean, Vicki 
Dearbeck, Dawn 
Debnam, Rebecca 
Decastro, Ruel 140 
Decker, Stephen 
Deeds, Mary 
DeGuzman, Cinithia 
Deldonna, Anthony, 140 
Delsignore, Michele 
Demerly, Robert 
Denee, Bridget 140 
Deneen, Katy 18 
Dennis, John 
Devauld, Daniel 
Dewey, Michael 
Dewitt, Christopher 



Dewltt. Patricia 

DIbbs, Angel 11. 140. 160 

DIctado, Florencio 

Delp, Joan 

DIggs, Debbie 

DIggs, Ronald 

DIggs. Timothy 

Dlllard. Ronald 

DInardo. Pete 44. 69 

Dooley. Eleanor 140 

Dooley. Marjorie 14. 36. 43 

Dom, Jason 44 

Dorsey, Dennis 

Douglas, Kip 

Douglas, Susan 

Dowdy, Jennifer 

Dozier. Calvin 

Dozier, Catherine 140 

Dozier, Charles 140 

Dreelin, Patrick 

Driskill, Sherry 

Dudman, Shannon 

Dunham, Scott 

Dunn, Tanya 14, 25. 51. 70. 140 

Dunnegan, Laura 

Dupuis. Joseph 

Dutcher, Lisa 

Dycus, Brenda 140 

Dye, Darlene 

Dykins, Angle 23 



Early, Kevin 

Economu, Robert 141 

Edge, Rebecca 

Edwards, Alan 

Edwards, Keith 141 

Egan, Donald 

Elliot, Darryl 76, 77 

Elliott, Heather 

Elliott, Karen 

Ellis, Ann 

Ellis, Joyce 

Ellison, Kimberly 

Ellmaker, Scott 

Elmore. Jimmy 44. 76 

Elmore, Scotty 44. 77 

Embry. Jon 

Emmons, Audrey 49 

Enoch, James 

Enos, Alana 

Ericson, Tammy 179 

Escobar. Kevin 

Esteller, Maria 

Etter. Ron 

Evalle. John 144, 77 

Evans, Chris 44 

Evans, Maureen 141, 70, 71 

Ewell, Lisa 141 



Fahey, Kathleen 

Farmer, Laure«n 

Forr, Melllsa 

Faulcon, Sheryl 179 

Faulkner, Kelwin 95. 141 

Faulkner, Robin 

Fausei, Michelle 

Fazeli-Matin. Surena 7. 179 

Felton. Mio 141 

Ferretti. Michelle 75. 170 

Field, Gary 

Fiesta, Jane 92 

FInkle, Shelly 142 

Florlllo. Betty 6. 141 

Firestone. Richard 142 

Fisher. Bud 142 

Fisher. Edward 170 

Fisher, Ermin 

Fisher, Scott 170 

Fitzgerald, Daschell 142, 44. 47 

Fitzgerald. Leon 

Fitzslmmons, Colleen 80. 179 

Floutt. Warren 

Flavin. Kim 142 

Flowers. Bubtoa 179 

Floyd. Roger 180 

Folta. Bart 142 

Ford. Trey 10. 42. 44. 73. 142. 145 

Foreman, Rhonda 180 

Forster. Karen 142 

Foster, George 170 

Foster, John 50. 51,142 

Foster, Kim 

Fowler. Candy 180 

Foy, Keisha 180 

Franklin. Deborah 

French. Doris 

French. Jennifer 180 

Froehlich. Eric 18. 180 

Fuller. Earl 126. 180 

Funaro. Down 170 

Furman, Scott 180 

Futrell. Roger 



Goffney, Eloise 170 
Gaillard. Patrick 170 
Galeota, George 142 
Gallagher, Frank 
Gandy, Tina 180 
Gantt, Charlotte 
Garcia, Julie 142 
Gadner, Fredrick 
Gardener, Brent 
Garrett, Michelle 180 
Garrison, Donna 17, 88, 
Garrison, Larry 44, 143 
Gary, Michelle 27, 170 



104, 140. 142. 161 




e 





"WE ARE PROUD OF OUR DOGS!!!!' 
PEMBROKE MALL CENTER COURT 



U 



crramed Expressions! 
Snc. 



yy 



t^lgi^^^i^^fi^ 




'LAh fiypcAtence 5»i ^eftsonnP 

GEORGE & DIXIE EAST 
Owners 



3707 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 

SUITE 200-A VIRGINIA BEACH, 

VIRGINIA 23452 

(804) 486A660 



Index 195 



Gotlon. Sonjo 170 

Gatling, Jotin 

Gous. 8fOd90 

Gous, William 143 

Gebhordt. Suzanne 11. 143 

Galardi. John 170 

Genovese. Stephanie 48. 49. 55. 70. 170, 169 

George. Nicholas 180 

Gepp. Kane 180 

Gemxjn. Todd 143 

Gesling. Jeanne 170 

Gt*x. Steven 170 

Gibson. Heidi 170 

Gibson. Woyne 59. 152. 170 

Gibson, Tonya 126. 180 

Gibson. Willie 44. 143 

GidOer.s, Shirley 

Giffoofd, Ponda 170 

Giicfis'. Stephanie 

Giles, Tina 170 

Gtodstone. Ronald 143 

Gleisnef. Michael 180 

Gleen. Michael 180 

Glenn. Steve 18. 34. 143 

Glisson. Kim 180 

Gdcfebefry. Sean 180 

Gombert. Christine 

Goodbfead. Gina 12. 121. 143 

Goodrich, Paul 

Gortvam, Shelby 

Gossett, Stocey 180 

Gossman, Gene 

Gossman, Ronda 

Gould, Uso 80, 176 

Gould, Wallace 

Goyr«r, Vincent 77 

Gfoessie. Mary 180 

Graham. Douglas 180 

Grant. Joseph 180 

Grant, Sean 79, 125, 143 

Grottelo, Steve 143 

Gravely, David 69, 143 

Grovely, Tern 99, 177 

Groy, Allison 177 

Groy, Steven 144 

Gray. Susan 177 

Greene. Chnstino 180 

Gregory. Cfieri 177 

Gregory. Cyndi 90. 144 

Gregory. Julie 

Grencovoge. Carol 177 

Griffin, Michael 

Griffin, Gregory 

GIrffin. Jeff 180 

Girffin. Leondis 

Griffin, Scott 144 

Griffin, Trocy 144 

Griffin, Vickie 144 

Giffrth, Vdanda 



Gnmsteod, Boon 

Grindstaff, Enc 

Griswold, Dawn 180 

Gross, Anne 171 

Groves, Michael 180 

Groves, Charies 77 

Grubbs, Anro 171 

Grubbs, Jennifer 180 

Goarin, Glenn 

Guenthner, James 133, 144 

Guidry, Howard 2. 44, 138, 144, 161 

Guidry, Leilani 

Guillot, Karen 

Guinn, Douglas 171 

Gustofson, Denise 180 

Gutierrez, Ed 180 

Gutierrez, Glenn 



Hacker, Denise 171 

Hodley, Maryanne 74, 75 

Holey. Richard 144 

Hall. Cloy 145 

Hall. Lisa 145 

Hall. Randy 145 

Hall. Tracy 75, 171 

Hallman. Samanfha 171 

Hollowell. Richard 

Hamm, Morjorie 171 

Hamman, Bruce 

Hammer, James 180 

Hammond, DiarKD 145 

Hon, Sang 44, 181 

Hanp, Seung Hae 128, 129, 145 

Hansen, Rachel 171 

Hordison, Cynthia 171 

Harley, Julie 171 

Harold, Vincent 181 

Hard, Nicole 181 

Harper. Kern 121, 128, 129, 171 

Horns. Janet 

Harris, Jay 181. 126 

Harris, Jeery 181 

Harris, Michael 145 

Harris, Robert 

Harris. William 

Harrison. Howard 

Hart, Keyoughtey 171 

Hart, Sterting 

Hart, Tyranashay 

Harten, Richard 18, 19, 145 

Hartman, Richard 126, 127 

Hatcher, Paula 49 

Hatfield. Vaughn 10, 18, 181. 176 

Haviland, Mark 

Hawver. Laura 145 

Hoyden, Robert 181 



Wishing All Of You Much Success 
in the Years Ahead 

Western Termite 
and Pest Control 

4205 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, VA 23452 



SPtClAL (JBOtH fuRNlTLini 



KAYS DISCOUNT 
U K II II I \ I. 



FlfTCMKR SawYIR 71 M VIH<.iNIA HfAl H HIVD 

Mmcini lOOyyT^ VIRGINIA HfA(H VA ?<4^. 



Hayes. Antonio 
Hayes. Lee 

Hayes. Reginaldo 26. 34 
Hayword, Mary 23, 181 
Hoyword. Janie 145 
Heath David 44 
Heath, Janice 145 
Heinrich, Bryan 
Helmer, Jennifer 181 
Helsley, Sheri 51. 145. 128 
Hembd. Donna 
Hembd. RayrrxxxJ 
Henderson. Ronald 126. 181 
Hendncks. David 145 
Heridncks, Eari 
Henline. Dean 146 
Henshow, Anglea 
Herbert. Pemell 
Herrxandez, Mario 
Herzog, Catherine 
Hetreed. Chntopher 146 
Hetreed. Lorelei 27. 51. 88 
Hewitt, Micfioel 
Hickey. Robert 146 
Hidy. Gina 181 
Highsmrlh. Kimberiy 
Hill. Scott 44, 181 
Hlllhouse, Beveriy 146 
Hillhouse, Elizabeth 181 
Hills, Karen 
Mines, Audery 171 
Hines, Tony 146 
Hinners. Gregory 181 
Hocky, Danielle 49, 70, 99 
Hocky, Michael 51. 146 
Hodge. Shannon 181 
Hodges, Todd 51. 171 
Hoffman, Christina 181 
Hoke. Douglas 171 
Holden. James 181 
Holden, Jay 181 
Hold, Kevin 69 
Holley, Liso 

Holliman, Jean 91, 146. 119 
Hollowood. Chuck 44. 72 
Holman. Cheryl 181 
Holman, Randal 181 
Holsey, Renee 181 
Hope, Wendy 146 
Hopkins, Deanne 
Hosselkus, Derek 
Hotta, Gregory 171 
Hotta, Stephanie 181 
House. Chris 
Houtwed, Keith 
Hovey, Bartx}ra 181 
Hubbort, Eddie 146 
Huddleston. Paul 181 
Hudson. Garo 7. 99, 171 



Huff. Marttx3 146 
Huffman. Jennifer 181. 126 
Hughes. Amy 146, 125 
Huges, Andrew 181 
Huges. Eieece 181 
Huges. Kotfienne 105. 181 
HuTKJey, Jennifer 20. 23, 181 
Hundey, Tim 146 
Hunt, Jimmy 69, 146, 161, 129 
Hurty, Emily 146 
Huriy. Jeff 181 



Inoma. Lisa 

Intrieri. Sherry 146. 128 



Jackson. Faith 181 
Jackson. Grace 
Jackson, James 
Jackson, ^inda 181 
Jackson, Michoel 171 
Jockson, Pricilla 
Jackson, Robert 
Jacobs, Laurel 
Jacobus, Conn 
Jodwin. Melissa 181 
Joillite, JerelSI, 126 
James, Andrew 44, 146 
Jones, John 
Jons, Lenora 146. 129 
Jardines. Deborah 171 
Jarvis, Michelle 146 
Jarvis, Susan 181 
Jenks, Nicole 181 
Jennison, Deborah 
Johnson, Allen 
Johnson. Down 
Johnson. Keith 
Johnson. Michael 
Johnson, Michael 
Jonhson, Michael 146 
Jonhson, Pomelo 147 
Jonhson, Robert 
Jonhson, Timothy 69 
Jonhston, "itierese 
Jonhstone. Mark 181 
Jones, Bob 181 
Jones, Carolyn 
Jones, Corey 181 
Jones, Danny 
Jor>es, David 161 
Jones, Donna 147 
Jones, Keith 171 
Jones, Mitchell 44. 181. 126 
Jones, Nikiti 181, 126 
Jones. Philip 181 




Forbidden 
City 

Imperial Peking Dining 
Lunch . Dinner 



Major Credit Cards Honored 

3644 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

At Rosemont Road 486-B823 



196 Irtdex 



W' ff/c 



'<e 'yvo^n^' iteiore: 



^J 



SP.s^. €U^ af ;y// 




Soaring to New Heights 



Index 197 



Jones, Richard 147 
Jones, Paul 44 
Jones, Russell 
Juszkiewicz, Lisa 170 



Koabb, Gwen 147 

Kohler, Roger 181 

Kostel, David 181 

KiUen, Kori 170 

Kimball. Richard 44, 69. 147. 160 

King. John 50. 51. 170 

lOrgsley, Karen 

Kinney, Marjorie 170 

Wme, Pofnck 126, 182 

Kloc, Teresa 182 

Wontz, Edward 182 

KnatT, Komioen 170 

Knoub, Gwen 

Knaub, Troy 

Knigfit, Lee 

Knott, Rhonda 19, 131, 163. 170 

KoeTvie. Patiicia 170 

Koenig. Mary 170 

Ko«o. Carolyn 182 

Kofron. Karen 170 

Koons. George 44. 126 

Kotvos, Jeffrey 

Kroemer, Kevin 75 

Krauss. LOtira 129, 148 

Kreosstg, Kurt 44, 182 

Kristiansen, John 18, 182 

Kronenburg, David 

Keomey, William 

Keith, Katina 147 

Keizer, Kirrtoerly 147 

Kell, John 16. 44. 170 

Keller. Mary 

Keller. Winnette 

Kelley. Kevin Peter 182 

Kelley. Kevin Samuel 182 

Kelly. Bob 88 

Kelly, Lisa 147 

Kennedy, Alan 170 

Kennedy, Erin 170 

Kennedy, Brenda 

Kennedy, Jeny 170 

Kenneweg, Anrxj 182 

Kent, Christian 182 

KemeU, Michoel 37, 131, 168, 170 

Kessler, Karen 147 

Ketchmark, Noncey 70 

Kettig, Yvonne 

Kiger, Down 36, 147 

Kight, Alan 170 

Kight, Peggy 182 

Kronenburg, Kevin 182 

Kuehn, Steven 126, 182 

Kysar, Kenr^th 182 

Kuiz, Judith 182 



Locerro, Sherilynn 182 
Laino, More 170 
Lomaine, Dale 44, 148 
Lomb, Kelley 126, 183 
Landreth, Rennee 90, 148 
Lane, Jeff eiy 51,182 
Lane, Robert 
Lane, Todd 170 
Lanford, Amy 170 
Langham, Regina 129, 148 
Lonum. Jerl 170 
Loromay, Lort 
Larimer, Charles 79 
Lartviere, Micfieal 
Laikin, Andy 44 
Lorose, Edward 
Larrobee, Ginger 
Lasko, Christopher 
Larvxi, Teresa 182 
Lossiter. Andrea 90, 148 
Lossiter, Nina 182 
Lossiter, Rodeftcl< 127, 170 
Latroce. Terri 182 
Lou. Lisa 148 



OFHCf 



Lovelle. Jacqueline 

Lavelle. Michael 44. 182 

Lavrtence. Lisa 170 

Lawrence. TirrxDthy 148 

Lowson. Cynthio 75. 170 

Loyton. Robyn 182 

Leary. Arronda 170 

LeBude. Anthony 182 

Lee, James 

Le f^bfe. Patrick 

Legarda, Roman 

Legg, Donald 

Leggett, Cindy 170 

Leggett, Patrice 

Leon, David 

Leonard, Scott 25, 130. 131, 136, 170 

Lewis, Janine 

Lewis, Joy 44 

Lewis, John 

Lewis, Marie 183 

Lewis, Mia 

Lewis, Micheie 148 

Lewis, Robin 170 

Uechty, Lora 128, 183 

Ueurance, Gregory 183 

Lillard, Lomont 170 

Limerick, Jeffrey 170 

Undeman, Jammie 7, 13, 34, 35, 90, 100, 104, 

105, 140, 141, 148 
Liridsay, Mary 10, 148 
Linn, Matt 69, 148 
Linnette, Aleose 148 
Linnette, Demetnus 148 
Linnette, Reginald 126. 183 
Liskey, Guy 148 
Lloyd, Scoot 148 
Lodges, Jill 49, 183 
Loi, Thanh 
Loi, Trinh 182 
Long, Alan 
Long, David 170 
Lorenz, Thomas 170 
Love, Anne 126, 183 
Loser, Robin 183 
Lowe, Jeffrey 77 
Lowenthcl, David 16, 18, 183 
Lucas. Derek 
Lucey, Tammy 183 
Luensmon, Leeann 170 
Luong, Kcrthy 
Luppens. Stephen 95, 183 
Luther, Dean 183 
Lynch, Michael 183 
Lynn, Matthew 170 
Lyon, James 183 
Lytie, Beverly 183 
Lytle, Preston 170 



Maccubin, Craig 27, 131, 170 
Moccubbin. Scott 27, 183 
McBurger, Edith 
MocDonald, Barbara 183 
Mack. Tinxjthy 171 
Mackie, Jane 
Madrigal, Larry 131, 183 
Madsen. Frankie 183 
Maercklein, Teresa 
Mafxxiey, Shawn 183 
Malondruccolo, Lucille 171 
Moniscolco. Nicole 183 
Manley. Chene 126, 171 
Mann, Barbara 75, 171 
Mann, William 
Mansfield. Lee 148 
Manson, Robert 183 
Marcello, Roderick 183 
Mariano, Libery 183 
Marks, Jeff 69 
Marshall, Benjamin 171 
Marshall, Colleen 148 
Marshall, Eddie 37, 44, 69, 171 
Marshall, John 
Marshall, Karen 171 
Marshall, Scott 148 




^"^CH pubOC- 



CO E 



TRAINS FOR 

THE FASTEST GROWING 

JOB MARKET 

IN THE 80's 





HAIR by 
Robert 

The Look of the 80's 
for Men & Women 
Also offer New Wave 
Robert Hamilton 
Gail Sigmund 
Gloria Eure 
Denise Meade 
Marilyn Darkis 
4435 Virginia Beach Blvd 
(across from Princess Anne) 



Please call for an appointment 490-0579 or 490-0570 



Mill 



ers 



328 LYNM SHORE DR 
(OFF VA. BEACH BLVD 
BETWEEM BIRCHWOOD 
& THALIA) 

• Stretching and Blocking of Needlework 

• Large Selection of Ready Made Frames 



CaSTOM FRAMING 486-2323 

HCXJRS MON. SAT. 10 530 THGRS. 10 8 





rrivolity 



4616 VIRGINIA BEACH BOULEVARD 

VIRGINIA BEACH, VIRGINIA 23462 

(804] 497-5676 



198 Index 









4548 Bonney Rd. I 

490-1010 I 

850 Glenrock Rd K^ 



r 



KEN BAREFOOT 
& ASSOCIATES 
REALTORS 



NfiH Kcmpsi'ilU' Road 
Virginia Ht-ach. VA 2:N64 

(804)467-1234 



[H 



KENNETH D. BAREFOOT 

President 
Res. (804) 464- 1234 



Martin, James 183 

Martin, Dean 52. 171 

Martin, Thomas 183 

Martlnelll, Rosaria 148 

Maschino, Ann 

Massengill, Elaine 171 

Matoiek, Barbara 148 

Matthews, Denlse 

Matthews. Lora 14. 20. 90, 128, 136. 142 

Matthews. Robert 183 

Matthews. Robert 44, 171 

Matthews. Scott 44, 171 

Matthews. Tracey 

Motulenas, Cheryl 171 

Matuskowitz, Monique 105, 131, 149, 161 

Maurer. Jeffrey 

Mawyer. Albert 

Mayhue. Bruce 183 

Moynard, Lisa 

Mayo, Christine 

Mazur, Larissa 171 

McAdama, Kimberly 171 

McCardle. Lisa 

McCauley, Shannon 90 

McClenney, Lonnie 183 

McClung, David 

McClung, Donna 

McCown, Keith 69 

McCrocken, John 171 

McGonty, Debroah 171 

McGreety, Julio 183 

Mclntyre, Elyned 

McKinney. Stuart 

McKenney. Suzette 171 

McLaughlin, Kristina 183 

McLaurin, Susan 171 

McMullen, Toro 183, 126 

McNamee, Jonanno 

McNeily, Elton 126, 183 

McNeil, Barbara 

McNeil, Renee 171 

McNeily, Nancy 

Mearcklein. Theresa 148 

Measiey. James 183 

Mediin. Joseph 

Meeks. Terry 

Meeks. Evelyn 

Meissel, Chris 78 

Mejia. Robert 183 

Mekosh. Timothy 171 

Mele, Bryan 183 

Meliott, Erick51. 183 

Menzei. Larry 82. 83 

Menzei, Laura 82 

Menzei, Thomas 

Mercer, Raymond 183 

Merkel. Donald 171 

Messier. Joseph 

Metcalf. Mary Ann 49. 171 

Metivier. Kimberiey 183 

Mezzapeso, Allan 44, 171 

Mezzapeso, James 

Michael, Sandy 

Michalski, Dolly 183 

Michele, Dennis 183 

Midgette, Christy 183 

Mikkelson, Jennifer 171, 142 

Mikulka. Jennifer 14 

Miles, Donna 171 

Miller, Amy 

Miller, Cart 151 

Miller, Constance 183 

Miller, Henry 

Miller, Joseph 

Mills, Charles 171 

Mills, Steriing 

Mills, Theresa 157 

Milza. Cheryl 

Minson, Gary 44, 68, 69. 144. 467 

Minson, Stacie 80, 81, 128, 144, 208 

Mitzel, Robert 44 

Moe, David 183 

Monnetl, Craig 

Montgomery, Down 151 

Moore, Christine 171 

Moore. Roger 77. 171 

Moore. Sharon 183 

Moore. Sherry 183 

Moore. Tommy 

Moreau. Laurent 

Morris. Robert 171 

Morris. Robert 183 

Moseley, Kevin 171 

Moser, Dennis 184, 126 

Moulton, Anthony 171 

Moyer, Karen 171 

Munden, Vonda 13, 49, 75, 126, 127, 151 

Murray, Brad 171 

Murray, Pam 

Musch, Ross 184 

Myers, Dawn 171 

Myrick, Angela 151 



Nohra, Ana 48, 49, 75, 151 

Noil, Christine 21, 171 

Natchus, Diane 124, 125, 129, 171 

Notividad, Jonas 184 

Neister, Donna 10, 18, 184 

Nemeck, Leiand 184 

Nemeth, Joseph 151 

Ness, Connie 151 

Nguyen, Anne 151 

Nguyen. Dien 184 

Nguyen, Thanh 

Nice, Lynn 184 

Nichols, Jerry 151, 158 



Nicholson, David 
Nielsen, Suzanne 184 
Niemi, Joel 184 
Nolan, Colleen 
Noonan, Kimberiy 184 
Norman, Julie 184 
Norman, Pamela 
Norrls, Jennifer 
Norton, Ronald 184 
Notel. Garth 44, 72,171 
Nowlcki, Jennifer 171 



O'Brien, Michael 

O'Rork, David 184 

Obrien, Kelly 184 

Obrien, Robert 184 

Odell. James 184 

Odenwelder, Richard 

Odonold. Leslie 184 

Odonnell, Deboral 184 

Ogasawaro, Peter 151 

Ohandley, Brian 

OXeefe, Lizza 128, 184 

Olds, Shelly 70 

Olds, Andy 184 

Oliver, Louise 184 

Oliver, Keith 22, 171 

Olsson, Eric 131, 171 

Olsson, Holly 20, 151 

O'Neii, Lorena 184 

Orban, Deonno 152 

Orrell, Cori 

Ouimet, Francis 

Overly, Sherry 152 

Overton, Karen 

Overton, Kim 152 

Owens. Donnie 

Owens, Kimberiy 

Owens, Jennifer 14, 80, 128, 129, 182, 184 

Oyerly. Sherry 



Painter. Gene 152 

Parhom. Kenneth 126, 184 

Parker, Edward 125, 152 

Parker, Willard 

Pamell, Jennifer 184 

Partlow, Jill 70 

Pascual, Rochelle 126. 184 

Pasek. Elena 184 

Patchin, David 184 

Patterson. Bobbianne 184 

Pawlus, Peter 152 

Pease. Maynard 126. 184 

Pedrick. Victoria 184 

Pendo. Michael 

Pennington. Beth 171 

Peoples. Cari 2. 44, 47, 88. 139,152, 161 

Pepper, Flonise 

Pemites, Josephine 184 

Pero, Amity 80, 81, 171 

Pero, Heather 80, 184 

Perry, Angela 171 

Perry, Chris 

Perry, Elaine 75 

Perry. Lisa 152 

Peterson, Trade 184 

Pethybridge, Scott 171 

Petit, Charies 44, 184 

Petrie. Denise 152 

Phillips. Micheal 44. 69. 152 

Phoutasen. Bouasavonh 184 

Pieper. Ralph 171 

Plackett. Julio 171. 184 

Plante. Julie 171. 184 

Plante. Matt 152 

Piatt, Laura 172 

Piatt, Martha 

Poe, Allison 172 

Pokrywko, Christine 184 

Polosko, Wendi 185 

Polon, Tina 172 

Poole. Clyde 152 

Poole. James 172 

Pope, Susan 185 

Porter. Michele 

Porto. Cheryl 185 

Potts. Micheal 172 

Powis, April 172 

Powley. Christospher 185 

Prodo. Francisco 

Prodo, Israel 185 

Prather. Micheal 96. 126, 127 

Prather, Stephonio 10. 185 

Pressley. David 

Price. Lisa 152 

Price. Terry 

Proctor. Robert 152 

Proffer. Tamaro 185 

Purificacion, Jaime 185 

Purdin, Rodney 185 

Pyott, Paul 

Pyle, Kevin 185 



Quade, Stephen 126, 185 
Quinn, Eric 185 



Raffaelli, Eileen 16 
Rago, Anna 80, 185 
Ralston, Bryan 126, 185 



Index 199 



FREE 



Senior Julie Wagoner 




CLASS OF '85 
YEARBOOK PORTRAIT 

We would to introduce you to some creative, new ideas in professional 
portraiture, specializing in the happiest memories of your life, with a person- 
al touch and the highest quality available. 

You may choose from a variety of poses. Traditional studio portraits or 
creative outdoor sittings to fit your personality are available. 
Receive your yearbook portraits free with any order 

Classic portraits 
by 



SHELL STUDIOS 



Pembroke West 

Independence Blvd. and Broad St. 

(Across from Pembroke Mall] 

Virginia Beach 

499-9911 




Seniors Tanya Dunn and Kellan Warren 



200 Index 




DEVELOPING FUTURE 

LEADERS 

FOR 

MARKETING AND 

DISTRIBUTION 



AZALEA INN II 

4445 Virginia Beacli Blvd. 
Across from the school 

Finest pizzas and other Italian 

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499-1378 



COGRTESY 
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Pembroke Meadows Shopping 
Center 




CamL=RAS ACCESSORIfS 

Film, Processing & 
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Strauss Photo 

PHOTOGRAPHIC 

SALES & SERVICE 



434 W 21st Street 

Norfolk. Va 23517 

Phone (804) 625-5341 



4720 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, VA 23462 



Randall, Amy 126, 185 

Randall. David 185 

Raso. Christopher 11, 111, 122, 123. 130, 131. 152 

Rawls, Constance 

Rawls, Micheol 185 

Rowls, Susan 75, 128, 152 

Raymond, Robin 185 

Raynor, Jerry 

Reamy, Lisa 49, 185 

Rector, Micheol 

Reel, John 

Reel, Micheol 185 

Reeves, Melody 

Reeves, Sandy 152 

Reeves, Tonya 185 

Reeves, Tina 185 

Register, John 44, 185 

Reitzel, Giorgio 185 

Reitzel, Wilfred 

Reynolds, Michelle 185 

Reynolds, Susan 185 

Rhine, Lisa 89, 128 

Riccio, Cindy 70 

Ricciol Laura 74, 75 

Rice, Gordon 185 

Rice, Scott 87 

Richards, Erica 152 

Richardson, Kevin 152 

Richardson, William 

Richie, Kelly 186 

Richter, Philip 126, 186 

Ricl<etts, Lisa 49, 80, 186. 188, 189. 208 

Ridley, James 186 

Ries, Matthew 

Riley, Chris 

Ringo, Janel 125, 186 

Ringo, Jeff 125, 153 

Ringressy, Daw/n 186 

Rivera, Barbara 186 

Robins, Willis 153 

Roberts, John 

Robertson, Susan 153 

Robinson, Craig 

Robinson, James 

Robinson, James 

Roson, Daniale 186 

Rock, Richard 153 

Rockett, Vernon 126, 127 

Roenker, Paul 68, 153 

Roestenberg, Phyllis 186 

Rogers, Diane 51, 153 

Rogers, Jeffrey 

Rogers, Marcie 153 

Romska, Suzanne 186 

Rose, Jennifer 37 

Rosen, George 126, 127 

Rosen, Laura 154 

Ross, Brenda 186 

Roughton, Gordon 154 

Roughton, Theresa 

Roy, Lori 125 

Royce, Shawn 186 

Ruggles, Charia 

Rule, Toni 74, 75, 90, 96, 154 

Russ, Annette 154 

Russ, Joseph 

Russ, Marie 

Russ, Patricia 186 

Russell, Clyde 154 

Ryan, James 

Ryan, Theresa 89 

Ryder, Robert 



Saadi, Abdelali 186 

Soar, Linda 186 

Sobin, Lisa 172 

Soguinsin, Donna 8, 23, 140, 154, 161 

Saguinsin, Mary 49, 186 

Salah, Taffy 186 

Solemi, Kimberly 186, 126 

Solugao, Lenice 186 

Sanderson, Don 90. 126 

Sanderson, Kenneth 

Sandusky, Joseph 

Santos, Sharon 172 

Sapp, Anthony 126, 186 

Sov/yer, Ginny 154 

Scarpulla, Steve 14, 44, 77 

Scharf, Maurice 154 

Schatzman, Shari 186 

Schell, Leroy 186 

Schilling, Gayle 186 

Schlatter, Jennifer 95, 172 

Schleeper, Elizabeth 70, 149, 154 

Schmidt, Paige 

Schooler, Debro 154 

Schultz, Janet 186 

Scott, Charles 

Scott, Joseph 

Scrimger, Kristyn 

Seabold, Brian 186 

Seals, John 172 

Seifert, Donna 149, 154 

Self, Sandy 154, 160. 90, 121, 128 

Sellers, Kurt 186 

Sentman, Matt 154 

Setzer, Kim 172 

Shands, Adriane 186 

Shaner, Susan 172 

Shasteen, Richard 127, 172 

Shastin, Dean 93 

Shaw, Audrey 

Shaw, Katherine 154 



Shelbume, Karen 130, 131, 172 

Shelby, Rondo 129. 154 

Shepherd, Daryl 

Sherman, Anthony 186 

Shields, Kenneth 154 

Shiflett, Daniel 44 

Shilling. Gale 91 

Shirley, Barbara 172 

Shorey, Glenn 186 

Shorter, Anthony 186 

Shorter, Robert 126 

Shrum, Caroline 13, 14, 128, 129, 142, 154 

Shumaker, George 172 

Shupe, Steven 186 

Sibelius, Douglas 154 

Sibelius, Lynnda 

Sikes, Jodol72 

Simmons. Bill 36, 154 

Simmons, Kenneth 172 

SImonclnl, Serge 

SImone, Tyler 154, 126, 127 

Simpson, Doug 

Sipe, Myra 186 

Skinner, Calvin 186 

Skinner, Man/in 186 

Siattery, Kimberly 

Slattery, Steve 

Slayton, John 

Slobodion, Albert 

Smallacombe, Leonard 186 

Smith, Carolyn 172 

Smith David 51, 81,186 

Smith, Donna 176, 186 

Smith, Douglas 

Smith, Edward 186 

Smith, Frank 

Smith, Garry 25, 130, 131 

Smith, Gwendolyn 

Smith, John 

Smith, Wesley 

Smith, Juliann 70 

Smith, Kathy 187 

Smith, Kevin 

Smith, Kim 

Smith, Margaret 187 

Smith, Melinda 187 

Smith, Michael 176 

Smith, James 

Smith, Patricia 91. 126 

Smith. Randy 6 

Smith. Robert 176 

Smith, Rolando 

Smith, Scott 

Smith, Scott 172 

Smith, Steven 187 

Smith, Tammy 

Smith, Terry 172 

Smith, Tini 187 

Sneod, Scott 44, 126, 186, 187, 179 

Snyder, Jessica 

South, Kathy 75 

South, Sean 52, 59, 72, 160 

Spanish, Tonjo 

Spell, Gory 26, 34, 35, 37, 90. 155, 160, 161, 176. 

208 
Spring, Carta 187 
Sprinkle, Paul 
Sprouse, Chris 156 
Stohl, Joonn 187 
Stahler, Andrew 172 
Stamper, Dallas 156 
Stanford. Holly 187 
Stanley, Edward 90, 126, 156 
Stapleton, Lorry 44, 156 
Stoton, Tony 
Stephens, Susan 187 
Stephens, Teresa 156 
Stewart, Mark 187 
St John, Melissa 125, 156 
Stockley, Adam 
Stackley, Britt 95 
Stone, Vernon 172 
Stonerock. Deborah 173 
Strauss, Michelle 187 
Stringer, Margaret 
Strohecker, Danielle 187 
Sfrohecker, Craig 96, 156 
Stroud, Denise 173 
Sturgis, Ellen 
Sudderth, Frank 
Suggs, Matthew 187 
Suggs, Pamela 126 
Suggs, Vickie 187 
Suiter, Martin 
Suiter, Martin 
Sullivan, Kathy 129, 173 
Summerhill, Robert 187 
Sumner, Kenneth 187 
Sutphin, James 
Sut|Dhin, Scott 
Svagdys, Andy 156 
Swallow, Jon 125, 156 
Swanger, Chris 44, 156 
Sykes. Michele 173 



Tait Joyce 187 
Tollyn, Jill 

Tonega, Donna 173 
Tanega, Jody 173 
Tavemero, Dionysus 
Taylor, Ann 
Taylor, Douglas 1 73 
Taylor, Larry 156 
Taylor, Lynn 126 
Taylor, Monica 156 
Taylor, Pamela 173 






Index 201 



Toytof. Theresa 187 

Teets. Linda 

Temp»e. Carrie 187 

Tempteion. Jo 157 

Templeton. Mary 

Tenerowicz. JOhn 157 

Ter«rowic2. Steven 187 

Temyscjn. Keiffi 187 

Tennyson. Kenrry 97. 157 

Tetteoon. Jennifer 

Tetterton. Pamela 157 

Thames. CattHeen 55, 74, 75. 1-19. 157 

Thorp. Kelley 

Thennef. Frcrces 187 

Thenner. Michoel 157 

Thomas, Ho(iy 173 

Thomas. Kelty 23, 157 

Thompson, Con 187 

Thom(3son. Cynthia 

Thompson. Jimmy 79 

Thompson. Marceia 126. 187 

Thompson. Pamela 7, 11, 157, 100 

Thompson, Tonya 173 

Thomdike, Ellen 20, 157 

Thome, Tiffany 

Thornton, Eike 

Thorseli, Chnstine 126, 187 

Thorseli, Lorelto 75 

Ti©VQ C^^GfVl 

Tisdoie. Damn 129, 149. 156, 157 

Tisdaie. Steven 187 

Tolley. James 69, 157, 160 

Tolley, Patrick 

Torgesen, Ovistlna 130, 131, 173 

Tose, Tommy 188 

Tolh, Tamyra 188 

Troce, Mary 188 

TroQon, Stephanie 188 

Tron, loan 188 

Trovis, Dennis 188 

Trowitzki, Mart< 

Tretef, Jeffery 188 

Trout, Tina 

Tuallo, Denise 173 

Turner, Abigail 173 

Turner, Ariettio 188 

Turner. Pamela 188 



Uenking. Michael 
Ulrich. Deborah 188 



Von Driesen. Richard 44, 188 
VonAllmon. Wendy 20. 75, 158 
Vandale, Wendy 188 
Vondusky. Deboroti 188 



Vandyke, Rondo 
Vang, Kc*X3 77 
Vang, Keng 77, 158 
Kang, May 158 
Kong, Mouo 
Vorfiom, Foyonn 158 
Vonhom, Kenneth 
Vonhom, Kevin 
Vorsubsky, Gregory 
Vazquez, Annette 10 
Vasquez, Xovier 52 
Vosta, Robert 188 
Voughon. Clayton 
VonWinkle. Diana 188 
Veibis, Michael 188 
Veibis, Rober 
Veilines. Susan 188 
Vendt, Nicola 188 
Veranen. Jukka 188 
Vick. John 188 
Vincil, Kelly 188 
Vansand, Michoel 
Vintimilla, Alda 
Violond, Randall 
Vrtug, Antonette 188 
Voigt, Patricia 14, 142, 160 
Votosin, Anna 158 
Voltz, Ginny 188 
Voorhees, Carta 49, 188, 189 
Voortiees, Jay 44, 69, 158 



Wagner, Helen 128, 188 

Wagner, Julie 14, 25. 128, 131, 158, 160, 161 

Woide, Allison 49, 173 

Waike, Keith 173 

Walker, David 158 

Walker, Donna 188 

Walker, Rachel 

Walker, Edward 188 

Walker. Sheldon 188 

Walter, Edward 126 

Walters, Dana 

Word, Jynine 188 

Ware, Cindy 80, 100. 128, 129, 140, 151, 158 

Wamock, James 173 

Warren, Kellan 44, 139, 158, 180 

Woterfield, Mary 173 

Waters, William 188 

Wotkins, Fredrick 158 

Watson, Angela 168, 173 

Watson, Brian 

Watson, Jeffrey 158 

Watts, Christopher 

Watts, Tammy 158 

Webb, Carol 

Webb, Samuel 158 

Wedeman. Cariette 158 



Weidner. Randy 
Weinmonn, Dorothy 188 
Wells. David 
Wells. Don 79 
Wells. Richard 173 
Wells, Steven 126, 188 
West, Jeb 158 
West, Ronald 
Westbrook Stacey 188 
Weyont, Sebrenna 75, 173 
Wheaton, Froncine 
White, Cindy 27 
White, Chartotte 4, 188 
White, James 188 
White, Jeffery 
White, John 
White, Laura 188 
White, Lavergne 126, 188 
White, Tirrxjthy 173 
White, Tracey 158 
Whitehead. Rita 
Whitehurst, Wedon 173 
Whitlock, Stacey 158 
Whitney, Oldtur 
Whittoker, John 77 
Whitton, Christina 158 
Whortey. Lee 188 
Whoriey, Samuel 
Wicks, Christine 49, 188 
Siese. Cheryl 121. 177. 189 
Wiggins, Teresa 75. 173 
Wike. Fred 158 
Wilder. Richard 92, 189 
Wilkins, Douglas 124, 125, 173 
Wilkinson, Chuck 79. 158 
Willenbrink, Baibara 
Wiiienbfink, Maryanne 75 
Willey, Gregory 189 
Williorrc, Charies 
Williams, David 
Williams, Devin 159 
Williams. Ezekiel 
Williams. Joyce 159 
Williams. Lisa 189 
Williamson. Sheryl 125. 173 
Willis, Tommy 
Wilson, Cynthial 189 
Wilson, Douglas 159 
Wilson, Mactonno 
Wilson, Mart< 189 
Wilson, Michael 189 
Wilson, Rita 

Winkler, April 80, 81, 173 
Winn, Dawn 189 
Withrow, Keith 159 
Wolff, Craig 173 
Wolff, Paul 189 
Wolszczenski, Roger 189 
Womack, James 51. 189 



Womock, Tom 44. 59. 159 

Wommock. Scott 35 

Wood, Bnan 

Wood. Chris 20, 131, 168, 170, 171 

Wood, Jeffrey 189 

Wood. Lisa 51. 173 

Wood, Wesley 173 

Wood, William 

WoodtKxjse, Kimberty 70 

Woodis, Latonia 

Woods. Bobby 

Woodward, Carol 49. 156. 159 

Woolord. Sheila 51. 70, 173 

Wodey. Michele 189 

Worrell, Melody 159 

Worthley, Dennis 189 

Wotkiewicz, Edward 189 

Wright, Mono 

Wright. Micheal 126 

Wright. Steven 173 

Wnght. Wayne 159 

Wvoriner. Kothy 189 

Wiley, Grant 173 

Wynn. Aaron 77. 89. 159 



Voger. Dale 
Yancey. Patricia 173 
Yaicey. Andrea 189 
Yeotes. Patrick 
Young. Koro 189 
Young. Kenneth 126. 159 



Zoballero. Exequiel 189 
Zaballero. Mogdalena 173 
Zelano, Victoria 
Zoljeznjok. Kathryn 189 
Zlegler, David 

Zimmerman. Jeffery 126, 189 
Zito, Helena 159 
Zuidemo, Craig 189 
Zulderrva, Sharon 159 



WISHING YOU A LIFETIME OF 
HEALTH, HAPPINESS 

AND 
BRIGHT SPARKLING SMILES! 



DR. THEODORE R. SMITH, JR. 

FAMILY DENTISTRY 

4221 VIRGINIA BEACH BLVD. 

(THALIA] 



202 Index 






CLASS of 



'85 



Join the "I'M GEHING OUT IN '85"® 
CLUB and WIN a SAILBOAT — FREE!! 




You've probably heard the rumor that FORREST STUDIO 
is "The Best" ir^ Senior Portraits. Well — it's true. FORREST 
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choice is unlimited — and all the latest in indoor poses 
as well. FORREST STUDIO was the first in this area to 
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other studios have tried to follow our lead, we are still 
number 1 in unique senior portraits. Stop by our studio 
by August 1st and register for a FREE sailboat to be 
given away — No purchase Necessary!!!!!!!! 



A Big "THANKS" to the class of 
1984 for all your support!!!!! 







Index 203 




Prom TiTYie 





The magic of your special events will be insured when they begin at Prince Formal. 
Don't trust anyone else with the most important occasions in your life. 





Scott Maccubbin, Tanya Dunn and Craig Maccubbin feature formal 
wear from Prince Formal. 

Prince Formal . . . one of the great 
things about special events at Prin- 
cess Anne High School. 



"Finest in Formal Fashions" 
For Gentlemen and Their Ladies 



k 



Pembroke Mall 

Virginid Bt'ach 
4900518 



Tower Mail 

Portsmouth 
4882222 



Also Roanoke 

and 
Charlottesville 




204 Index 




MCPA 

Marching Cavaliers Parents Association 







Hit 

■ia.>nt • ■• tmtrm 
'fXttmmc. -. «iiu>«i 



»•:•' X ^Mtm 









i-i(? 



I 







Index 205 



Princess 
Anne High 




206 Index 



^miin&<Welten 



We Bring Out The Best In 
YOU 

At Eight Fashion Stores 



FULL UNE OF MUSIC & ACCESSORIES 

CAFFEE'S MUSIC COMPANY 




Birchwood Shopping Center 
3766 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
463-041 7 



fl 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 

CLASS OF 1984 

COMPLIMENTS OF 

irhcfirginian-pilot 

The Ledger-Star 

P O Box 449 — Noifolk Va 23501-0449 




Sinc<z 1879 



DESIGNFRS • APPRAISFRS • GOI DSMrTHS 



'inurhrm Shnpp,„f Cf ^rmhrrtkr Mall Tn^rr Mall IT7^ 




Calophon 



The 1984 Peerage staff has stiived to bring ycxj the 
best yearbook ever published at Princess Anne 
High School, To do this, we had to continue our 
tradition of making the yearbook be representitive 
of the events and the students of our school this 
year. 

Edition 30 of the Peerage was published by Hun- 
ter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North 
Carolina. Press run 700 copies, 212 pages; paper: 
dull; end sheet color no. 106; cover: white Lexotone 
with black silk screening and red foil hot stamping; 
type; Avant Book with bold, lOpt.; captions and 
kickers 8 pt.; identifications and index 6pt.; Head- 
lines set by Hunter vary according to section. Senior 
and underclassmen portraits taken by Vacaro Studios, 







U r 3 t i; 11 n ui n 

Hhal thr porrnls of Ihr Jnnrrai) Xnni 

V\at} i*fhool brnina slubfnle hour 

fhortfrrb an orajninlian flrbiralfil lo 

aasisi Irothrra anb Btu6rtil» af Ihr 

ilromn Jrporlmrnt iii onij luaji : 

CD promatr th' 'luflS '"^ Dutcra,. 

of rncli arliuilii Il1r^rpnrlmrll: 

rlrcID to piir»ur uihiib ib 

p p r 11 f ft » " il a a ■.! t I ! 2 1! f S 

bq Ihr achool- 

eo aih in funil raiaina: 

3o parlittpoir in anil ronlribulr 

to all arras of drama p r o a r a m » 

proirrlB. and arhirurmrnta: 

iio rnsiirr racli »Iiiflrnl 

anin« from drama 



■^ 



■^ 't. MDOLXKn 




Index 207 



Cheering for all sports for three sea- 
sons takes dedication and spirit such 
as Stacey and Lisa Ricketts show. 

Riffles are being twirled and tossed 
as the f irle team practices their routine. 






Oft«r a matter of ceremonies tor 
events such as the talent show or Miss 
PA pageant, Gary Spell exhibits his 
speaking talent. 

Digging It toward a teammate. Car- 
la Voornees warms up for the field 
hockey game. 



208 Closing 






A Tribute to Talent 

A Final Look at PA's Best 



Princess Anne High School is 
pocked with talent. Whether it 
be playing sports, being a 
member of a club, or playing 
a musical instrument. Princess 
Anne has got some of the most 
talented high school students 
in the area. 

Our band, led by Joseph 
Ligart is top rated at almost all 
of the many competitions that 
they attend. This talented and 
dedicated group of people 
range from girls swinging flags 
in a pattern that corresponds 
with the music to a drum line 
that not only plays the drums 
but also does several tricky 
moves with their drumsticks. 

Members of our numerous 
sports teams also know the 
meaning of dedication. From 
the first day of try-outs to the 
very last day match or game, it 
is necessary for each member 
to attend practice every single 
school day and sometimes on 
Saturday too. These grueling 



Pushing himself to the limit, Greg 
Ashe strides toward the finish line. 



practices begin right after 
school and can last as three 
hours, therefore besides being 
a talented player, the athlete 
must be an extremely hard 
worker because homework is 
a nightly obligation too. Those 
talented people must juggle 
time to meet their athletic, 
scholastic, and social obliga- 
tions, and this often means 
sacrificing any free time. 

Even clubs require dedica- 
tion and talent that is not often 
appreciated. When a play is 
put on the leading actor and 
actresses are applauded but 
the beautiful scenery and the 
amber glow of the stage are 
due to stage crews and light 
crews that put in extra hours to 
make sure everything looks 
good. In addition club officers 
and helpful members spend 
many hours organizing proj- 
jects and planning events. 

The entire school is full of stu- 
dents who give 100% the entire 
school year and we wanted to 
once again thank them; they 
ore appreciated. 



Closing 209 



Cavaliers and Proud of it 

Checking out that PA Pride 



All too soon, o final bell will 
ring, a door swing wide, and 
high school life wilT be a mem- 
ory. From our current vantage 
point of accomplishment we 
can reflect on this past year 
with a sense of pride. A pride 
that comes from knowing we 
are Cavaliers. 

For only the true spirit of a 
Cavalier could enable us to 
reach our highest goals and 
attain our impossible dreams. 
Whether is be in athletics, 
clubs or academics the Cava- 
lier will and determination has 
been prominent throughout 
the year. 

"PA pride is something that 
lies inside," says senior, Mary 
Callahan, "It's when we bring it 
out that we accomplish our 
goals." 

Although just stated by one 
person, the belief just men- 
tioned is one shared by many 
students who participate in ex- 



tra-curricular activities. 
Whether it be Video Club, Dra- 
ma, Keyettes or SCA, the cen- 
tral theme of PA pride is al- 
ways a major contributor to 
success, and 1983-84 has 
been a great success. 

With this in mind we come to 
the realization that our hour 
draws near. Soon we will pass 
through PA's front doors for the 
lost time. Where to then? 
Where can we go that will be 
the same? How can we go on 
to our separate paths knowing 
that we have left high school 
behind? Our main hope must 
lie in the thought that we are 
not reaching a finality, but a 
point of origin. 

Perhaps Winston Churchill 
said it best when he stated, 
"Now this is not the end. This is 
not even the beginning of the 
end. But it is perhaps, the end 
of the beginning." 





Decorating the auditorium doors 
(or spirit week are Kim Gllsson end 
Janice Heath. 



Even the teachers show their pride ball teams. 
by cheering for the powder puff foot- 



210 Closing 



Although the season was a dissap- 
pointment, the football team still 
worked hard and listened attentively 
as Coach Whitley gave instructions 




Closing 211 



Like ever/one at Princess Anne, the 
cheerteoders work hard for the spirit 
and pride of PA. 




t 



212 Cloiing 



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HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY 

John Parry 
Virginia Baacti. Va 









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